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Full text of "Bowdoin Orient"



v.. 



THE BOW 



VOLUME LXXXIX 




ORIENT 



WEDNESDAY. 



NO. I 



Mrs. Jane C. Pickard Dies After ^«"r%«« Kirk, Case, Thomas 

Proposed Change v v 

*?£2*5*H Discuss Political 



Short Illness; Campus Mourns At 
Passing Of Great Benefactress 



Here, 



Donor Of Dorm 
Opened In '58 

Mrs. Jane Coleman Pickard, wife 
Of the late Frederick William 
Pickard '94, died at her home 
Monday in Greenville, Delaware, 
after a short illness. Funeral 
services for this long-time friend 
of the College will be Friday morn- 
ing in Christ Church, Wilmington, 
and interment will be in Keene 
Valley, New York. 

In speaking of Mrs. Pickard, 
President James S. Coles said: 
"The news of Mrs. Frederick Wil- 
liam Pickard's death brings sor- 
row to us at the College and to 
Bowdoin men everywhere. She 
was a wonderful and vital person, 
unselfish, and her life was filled 
with thought for others." 

Mrs. Pickard, who was the donor 
of the College's newest dormitory, 
Coleman Hall, was last on the 
campus for the dedication cere- 
monies of that building in June, 
1958. At that time a plaque was 
unveiled in Coleman Hall reading 
"That the boys who live in this 
house will have a happy memory 
of it all their lives is the wish of 
their friend." 

Jane Alice Coleman Pickard was 
born in Cleveland, Ohio on Sep- 
tember 28, 1873, the daughter of 
John Barnes Coleman and Alice 
Morris Coleman. Mr. Coleman 
was Treasurer, General Manager 
and later President of the Orient- 
al Powder Company in Portland, 
Maine. He retired in 1906, and 
lived in Falmouth Foreside until 
his death in 1932. 

On October 4, 1899, Jane Alice 
Coleman married Frederick Wil- 
liam Pickard '94. Their son John 
Coleman Pickard '22 is a member 
of the Board of Overseers. 

The Pickard family has been the 
greatest benefactor of the College. 
Mr. Pickard gave the Pickard Ath- 
letic Field and its endowment, the 
Pickard Theater in Memorial Hall, 
the Charles Weston Pickard Pro- 
fessorships of Chemistry, and the 
Pickard Book Fund for the Li- 
brary. He also contributed gener- 
ously to the Sesquicentennial 
Fund. With Mrs. Pickard he gave 
the Pickard Field HoUse. Mrs. 
Pickard contributed- generously to 
th» construction of the Arena, and 
through the Society of Bowdoin 
Women, gave the College a com- 
plete silver service embossed with 
the seal of the College. 

Frederick Pickard was an Over- 
seer from 1923 to 1928, and a Trus- 
tee from 1928 to 1952. In 1933 he 
was honored with Hie degree of 
LL.D. President Sills' inscription 
read: "Frederick William Pickard, 
of the Class of 1894, Trustee of 
the College; expert angler; Vice 
President of the DuPont Company; 
whose career in business has been 
marked by brilliance and industry 
and by continued interest in good 
books and good art; member of a 
notable Bowdoin family, whose 
filial piety united with loyal af- 
fection for the College is recorded 
in Pickard Field, in wise provision 
for more practical instruction in 
modern languages, in many other 
gifts and above all in interested 
personal service." 

President Sills had this to say 
of Frederick W. Pickard's gift up- 
on his death: "The magnificent 
legacy of Frederick W. Pickard, 
amounting to $800,000 (s one of the 
largest and most important that 
the college has ever received in 
these days when such support is 
not common, is very enhearten- 
ing." 




The late Mrs. Frederick William Pickard, shown at the corner- 
stone Ceremonies for Coleman HUU last June. With Mrs. Pickard, left 
to right, are her son, John Coleman Pickard '22, President James 8. 
Coles, and William Widgery Thomas '22. ' 

Interfraternity Sing 
Tonight, Tomorrow 



Last November a proposal was 
made by a faculty member to the 
Blanket Tax Committee to enlarge 
the proportion of student member- 
ship in an effort to turn over more 
responsibility to students. This pror 
posal was referred to a sug-com 
mittee of two students and four 
faculty members. They consider- 
ed the proposal for two months, 
and in February they submitted a 
report to the full committee in 
which they recommended the fol-> 
lowing: 

1. That the Debate Council, the I 
Glee Club, and the Masque and 
Gown should be allocated a certain 
amount by the Blanket Tax Com- 
mittee—the amount to be deter- the second speaker of the confer 
mined by the administration. ence, discussed his views of the 

2. To add a Bursar's office rep- political heritage and values of 
resentative to the committee to America, following up his speech 
take care of bookkeeping. w ith an extensive question and 

3. That the committee be com- * nsw er period. 

posed completely of students ex- Senator Case is a oast president 

cept for the member from the* of The Fund for the Republic, he 

Bursar's office. served in the House of Represen- 

4. That recommendations of tha, ^" v " *" th * 79th }° . 83rd . Con- 
committee be submitted to the E?"?- f ,5« to . ■ *r*4w*eot Rut- 
facultv for annrnvai Ker » University and Columbia 
raculty for approval University Law School and was a 
.u «. T 5 * 01 ^ was , discussed by member of a New York law firm 
the Blanket Tax Committee and until 1953. Elected to the Senate 
accepted unanimously. , ' in 1954. he is a member of the 

At the March 9th meeting of the Senate committees on Aeronauti- 



Speak 

Problems; 
Sjxmsored By Political Forum 



Case Speaks 
On Heritage 

On Friday night at 8:30 Sana- 
tor Clifford P. Case of New Jersey, 



This evening and tomorrow eve- 
ning; Wednesday, April 15 and 
Thursday, April 16; the annual 
Bowdoin Interfraternity Sing will 
be held at the Pickard Theater. 
This long-rehearsed and long- 
awaited event will start promptly 
at 7:00 both evenings: and with 
competition as stiff and enthusias- 
tic as it is this, year, a very ex- 
cellent performance is expected by 
all. 

As in the past, all fraternities 
will sing in the Wednesday Prelim- 
inaries, from which the top six 
selected will enter the more ex- 
acting Thursday Finals. 

Judging this year will be based 
upon a rompetcnt 25 point system. 
The Judges will be complemented 
by the aid of a computer from the 
bursars office to insure the high- 
est possible accuracy in the aver- 
aging of their results. 

According to this system of 
judging, up to 5 points may be 
given in each of the following five 
categories: Diction, Tone Quality, 
Pitch or Intonation, Interpreta- 
tion, and Ensemble. Using 3 as an 
average, anything below 3 is pro- 
gressively poorer, and anything 
above 3 is progressively better; 5 
is perfect, and even decimals or 
fractions may make the deciding 
difference in some cases. 

After a computer averages the 
grades, the judges will discuss the 
two top averages, and a majority 
vote will decide the winner. The 
Preliminary judges for this eve- 
ning are: Miss Julie Messier, Mr. 
William D. Shipman, and Mr. Ron- 
ald Hurle. The judges for the Fin- 
als tomorrow evening, will be: 
Miss Ruth King, a Smith College 
Choral Director, Mr. Marshall Bry- 
ant, the Westbrook Junior College 
Music Director; and Miss Anna 
Crouse, the Mexico School System 
Supervisor of Music. 

There are two awards given 
each year at the Interfraternity 
Sing. The Edward H. Wass Cup 
is awarded for a first place rating 
in the Finals, and is given in 



memory of Professor Wass of the 
Music Department. Last year the 
Zeta Psi Fraternity captured the 
Wass Cup. The other award is the 
George W. Graham Improvement 
Cup, and is given by the Deke 
House to "That fraternity which 
shows the most significant im- 
provement in the course of a 
year." Last year this award had 
to be split four different ways; 
to the Chi Psi. Delta Sigma, Sig- 
ma No., and ARU Houses. 

The order of appearance and se- 
lections for the Preliminaries will 
be as listed. (1) Deke: "Delta 
Kappa" and "Sloop John D," with 
Richard Cutter '61 directing. (2) 
Psi U: "Sunset on the Bowdoin 
Pines" and "Ezekiel Saw the 
Wheel," with Alfred M. Merritt 
'59 directing. (3) Delta Sigma: 
"Delta Sigma March" (arr. by 
Bob Duncan) and "Climbin' Up 
if\e Mountain," With Robert Cross- 
ley '58 directing. (4) Kappa Sig- 
ma: "Brothers Sing On" and "Ok- 
lahoma," with Raymond E. Dem- 
ers, Sr. '58 directing. (5) Chi Psi: 
"Alpha Nu" and "Soon One Mor- 
ning," with Frederick Myer, Jr. 
'60 directing. (6) Alpha Delta: 
"Medley: Come Troll a Stave; and 
We Came" and the "Halls of 
Ivy," with John S. Lunt '61 di- 
recting. (7) ARU: "I Arise From 
Dreams of Thee" and "Who Built 
the Ark," with Mickey Leavitt '61 
directing. (8) Theta Delta: "Theta 
Delt March" and "Standin 1 m the 
Need of Prayer," with William 
Barr '61 directing. (9) Beta: "Med- 
ley: Beta Chonu; and Porch 
Chairs" and "Little Innocent 
Lamb," with Arthur Van De Wa- 
ters, Jr. '60 directing. U0) ATO: 
"Dear ATO" (arr. by Bob Mee- 
han) and "A-Roving," with Robert 
E. Meehan '59 directing. (11) Sig- 
ma Nu: "Beneath the Pines of 
Dear Old Bowdoin" (arr. by 
Locke) and "Joshua Fit the Battle ( 
of Jerico," with Richard H. 
Downes "60 directing. (12) Zeta 
Psi: "Zeta Psi Our Brotherhood" 
and "Poor Man Lazrus," with Ron- 
ald F. Cole '61 directing. 



faculty, a Blanket Tax represen 
tative informed the faculty of 
the recommendation and recom- 
mended approval by the faculty. 
Subsequently, two special faculty 
meetings were called by the Presi- 
dent where this proposal was dis- 
cussed. The result was that the 
proposal was not approved. How- 
ever, at this special meeting on 



cal and Space Sciences, Interstate 
and Foreign Commerce, and Labor 
and Public Welfare. 

As Senator Case was half an 
hour late due to faulty airplane 
connections. Professor Walker of 
the Government department be- 
gan the evening by describing the 
two campus organizations sponsor- 
ing the conference, the Political 




March 18, the faculty did pass a Forum and the Citizenship Clear- 
motion recommending to the ing House, their general purposes 
President that the proposition of and their specific purpose in spon 



Prof. Russell Kirk 



Norman Thomas 



student representation on the 
Blanket Tax Committee be in- 
creased. This recommendation 
whose success will depend on a 
decision by the President, is now 
in his hands. The forthcoming re- 
sult will be from him. 

In interviewing Professor Dar- 
ling, chairman of the Blanket Tax 



soring the conference. He then in- 
troduced Norman Thomas who, al- 
though he was scheduled to speak 
on Saturday afternoon, was kind 
enough to help out in the emer- 
gency by entertaining the audi- 
ence with reminiscences of War- 
ren G. Harding and Woodrow Wil- 
son whom he had known before 



Committee, he stated, "I beiieve ; their respective presidencies when 
that students should participate Harding was a small town news- 
more in the allocation of Blanket paper editor and Wilson was presi- 
Tax Funds, and although the fac- jfe?)* of Princeton University, 
ulty turned down the recommen- Thomas was a fellow townsman of 
dation, I am happy that the fac- Harding's and an undergraduate at 
ulty concurred with the recom- Princeton while Wilson was there, 
mendation that increased student When Senator Case eventually ar- 
representation on the Blanket Tax r '? ed ^ ust before nine o'clock. Mr. 
Committee is appropriate." Thomas surrendered the stage and 

was warmly applauded for his 

t J*W entertaining anecdotes. 

Campus Chest 



L ? Political Forum, introduced Case 



Kirk Discusses Kirk, Thomas 
Difficulties Of Questioned By 
Conservatism Student Body 

Professor Russell Kirk of Long A panel discussion featuring 
Island University, the opening Norman Thomas and Professor 
speaker of the 1959 Conference on Russell Kirk, two of the speakers 
the Legislative Process, spoke on in the conference on the Legisla- 
the topic "Conservatives and tive Process, took place in the 
Norms" in Smith Auditorium on Moulto'n Union lounge on Satwr- 
Friday afternoon at 2:30. In his day morning at 10:00. The exeel- 
lecture Professor Kirk explained lent turnout, especially of the stu- 
his concept of the word "conserve- dent body, was stimulated by the 

well known contrast between 
Kirk's conservative and Thomas's 
liberal philosophies, as well as by 
the offer of free cuts. 

However, on the first few ques- 
tions submitted to them by the 



tive." of the nature of the "con- 
servative," in politics, and of the 
duty of "conservatism today. 

Editor or trie magazine The 
Conservative Review. Kirk is also 



Tax Discussed 
In Council 

Campus Chest Weekend and a re- 
vision of the blanket tax commit- 
tee were the two main topics of 
discussion at last Week's Student 
Council meeting. The Dean, it was 
pointed out, was somewhat dis- 
pleased with the general conduct 



with biography and a list of the tne autn or of the books The Con- audience, they were fairly well in 

servatlve Mind and The Program accord. Asked to comment on Sen- 

for Conservatives. A native of ator Case's belief, as expressed in 

Michigan and a. graduate of Michi- his speech -the night before that 

gan State University and Duke the legislative process was best 

University, he has taught history effected through the use of com- 

and political science at Michigan mon sense and pragmatism, both 

Mate and at Post College of Long gentlemen went on record as be- 

Island University. lieving that it was also necessary 

Having been introduced by Pro- for the legislator to have prin- 

fessor Walker of the Government ciples. although Thomas added that 

Department and •chairman of the FDR's lack of principle allowed 

Citizenship Clearing House, Pro- him to do what he did more cheer- 



Thomas Talks 
On Cold War 



The last speaker of the Confer- 
ence on the Legislative Process. 
was Norman Thomas, a six-time 
presidential candidate for the So- 
cialist Party, who discussed the 
Cold War threat, at Smith Audi- 
torium at 2:30 on Saturday after- 
noon. Due to his excellent reputa- 
tion as a public speaker, which he 
had already demonstrated to Bow- 
doin in entertaining an audience 
the night before, prior to Senator 
Case's late arrival, and in his dis- 
cussion With Russell Kirk on Sat- 
urday morning, Thomas had a good 
audience. 

Biographical Material 

Mr. Thomas is the author of 
many books, among them Is .Con- 
science a Crime? and War — No 
Profit, No Glory, No Need. Ho is 
a graduate of Princeton University 
and Union Theological Seminary 
and for seven years was a Pres- 
byterian pastor in New York. He 
joined the American Socialist Par- 
ty in 1918 and six years later was 
its nominee for, the governorship 
of New York. He also ran twice 
for mayor of New York City on 
the Socialist ticket. 

After having been introduced 
by Professor Walker of the Gov- 
ernment Deoartment, received a 
very, warm standing ovation from 
his audience. He then began by 
stating that the most important* 
issue that faces the generation 
that is in college today is that of 
War, that is whether or not we 
(Continue d on page 4) 

BULLETIN 
AUGUSTA — Yesterday af- 
ternoon the Taxation Com mitt ri- 
ot the State House of Repre- 
sentatives reported on the pend- 
ing- Mil to exempt fraternities 
from property taxes. Commit- 
tee vote was deadlocked at 5-8, 
and the bill was immediately 
tabled, probably by Its sponsor, 
Rep. Jerome Plant, (D-Old Or- 
chard). It Is not yet known 
when the bill will rome before 
the House for a vote. 



senator's achievements and hon 
ors. Senator Case began by apol- 
ogizing for his delay and thanked 
Mr. Thomas for standing in for 
him. He then began an examina- 
tion of the background of the 
American political philosophy as 
he saw it. He called Christianity 
and the Enlightenment our two 
greatest heritages. From the ra- 
tionalism of the Enlightenment, 
Case felt we derived our "beliefs 



Ivy Heralded 

As Biggest Of 
Big Weekends 



displayed during Campus Chest our greatest advantage in govern- 



It is only a few weeks until 
in Man and in progress," and that fessor Kirk began by discussing fully than if he had been a more Ivv We e k «nd arrives, and with it. 



Critics Find Faculty Production 
OfMisanthropeA 4S CreditableJob w 



' Daniel Calder and Thomas Lindsay 

The Faculty production of The 
Misanthrope presented the college 
community with its first such un- 
dertaking in five years. We are 
pleased to report that the Faculty 
did indeed a creditable job and 
provided a thoroughly enjoyable 
evening of Moliere in the English 
rendering by Richard Wilbur. 

With such a play it would be 
difficult to go astray. With the 
excellent set by Jeanna Bearce, 
the lavish costuming, and the 
competence of the Faculty cast 
this resulted In a fine evening of 
theatrical entertainment. To do 
full justice to the play would de- 
mand a trained troupe with pro- 
fessional polish, but it is to the 
credit of those concerned that 
they managed to accomplish so 
much within their limited ranges. 

The snood of the evening was 
set *dth the music of the chamber 
ensemble led by David Holmes and 
joined by Mr. and Mrs William 
Whiteside and their son. and Mrs. 
Louise Huntington. Their choice 
of music from the seventeenth cen- 
tury was, like the play, gay and 
yet presented in the formal man- 
ner of classical clarity. 
» The lightly biting Prologue, writ- 
ten by Mr. Louis O. Coxe. was an 
excellent occasional piece and re- 
ceived a warm response from an 
audience which is unaccustomed 
to hearing familiar names in the 
context of poetic wit. Mr. Carre's 
delivery was smooth and timed 
well bringing out the full merit of 
the verse. 

As the Misanthrope. Mr. Rich- 
ard Chittim did a fine job. He cap- 
tured many of Alceste's bombastic 
characteristics, although some of 

the finer shading's of Alceste 




this year. The ensuing discussion 
brought out several suggestions 
as to how this problem could be 
eliminated. It was generally real- 
ized that it is desirable to have 
an entertainment weekend during 
March, and also that raising funds 
by means of a charity weekend is 
superior to straight canvassing or 
mandatory contribution. Guy Da- 
vis opined that the unusually high 
level of drunkenness was encour- 
aged by some houses in order to 
more easily persuade their mem- 
bers to contribute. This tendency 
would be eliminated, he said, by 
de-emphasizing competition be- 
tween the houses for highest 
amount of money per capita. To 
make up for this possible loss in 
funds, more stress should be 
placed on making money through 
dances, concerts, etc. The council 
suggested that perhaps some sort 
of big name attraction would en- 
hance this possibility. 

An increase in the number of 
students on the Blanket Tax Com- 
mittee was also discussed. It was 
felt on one side that this Increase, 
which would decrease the num- 
ber of faculty members on the 
committee, was desirable because 
it would encourage student par- 
ticipation in the administration of 
funds which come from the stu- 
dents. On the other hand, It was 
pointed out that since the faculty 
does most of the work on the 
committee anyway, a decrease in 



ment was our not having a feudal 
tradition. He felt that this rational 
optimism was balanced by Our 
Christian religious heritage which 
showed us the sobering side of 



the position of the conservative 
and conservatism in America. He 
characterized these as "forlorn, 
displaced" entities in America un- 
til recently. He felt that conserva- 
tism was beginning to catch up 



philosophic man. They were also tne n '** n P° m t of Bowdoin's soda] 

in basic agreement on the subject season - In spite of the excellence 

of the value of pragmatic educa- ot a " otne >" college "big" week- 

tion or Instrumentalism. as pro- en " 8, nothing ever has compared 

pounded by Dewey. Both felt that w Ivy - ^^ year - the weekend 

while Dewey's methods had been ? f Mav 14 ' 17 "hould lack nothing 



life by giving us a knowledge of w 'th our traditionally fashionable useful for its original purpose of !" quality compared to past Ivy. 
evil. These two' ways of thinking liberalism. educating slum and immigrant Wec Kends. 

children, the old disciplines such Ivy be*""* with "Pops" 



manifested themselves in our po- 
pitical consciousness as beliefs in 
the impossibility of achieving Utop- 
ias, in the importance of checks 
and balances in government, and 



One difficulty that Kirk felt that 
conservatism faced was the vari- 
ety of the definitions which were 
attached to it. Too often, he com- 
plained, the public mind connected 



in the value of work. Of all these the label conservative with plain 



characteristic American political 
beliefs Case felt that the two most 
important were our emphasis of 
"individualism." that is ou 
that 'The end of man is man,' 
(Continued on page 



(Continued on page 4) 



|^ McCuller Transferred; 

O'Neil Named Col. Ryan New P.M.S.&T. 

'59 -'60 Tallman 

Professor 






William M. O'Neil of Sydney, 
Australia, has been appointed 
Visiting Professor of the Philoso- 
phy of- Science on the Tallman 



Lt. Col. Louis P. McCuller, Pro- 
" fessor of Military Science and Tac- 
tics and Commanding Officer of 
the Bowdoin Reserve Officers 
Training Corps unit for the past 
two years, will leave in June for 
a new assignment in Germany, 
President James S. Coles recently 
announqed. He will be replaced by 
Lt Col Edward A. Ryan, effective 



Foundation for the second semes/" June 22 

A native of Sanford, Florida, 
Lt. Col. McCuller was graduated 
from the University of Florida in 
1940, when he was commissioned a 
second lieutenant in the Army Re- 



Left to right are shown, Professors Moskowits, Carr, and Chittim 
In the recent production of "The Misanthrope." 



personality were not etched into 
his characterization. The sheer 
work of memorv and of sustain- 
ing the character throughout was 
arduous and it is commendable 
that his performance showed an 
intelligent stage presence. 

In the part of PhiJlin!e, Mr. Jef- 
frey Carre revealed a wise under- 
standing of his character, which 
was expressed with infectious 
warmth. His knack for the comic 

. flare was excellent, especially in 
the opening scenes of the play and 
reaching its height in the difficult 
task of building a spree of laugh- 
ter at the folly of Alceste. 

Mrs. S\lly Bodine, who played 
Celemene. was a competent actress 
if not an inspired one. She hand- 

sled herself with a natural grace 



and charm. In her 'interview' with 
Arsinoc she subtlely and effective- 
ly ' expressed Celernen's female 
spitefulness over Mrs. Mary Chit- 
tim's sometimes distracting stage 
movements. At times Mrs. Bo- 
dine' voice and delivery did not 
contain this same polish and dulled 
what should have been the ex- 
tremely sharp edges of her char- 
acter. 

Oronte. the vain and foppish son- 
neteer, was portrayed by Mr. 
Merle Moskowitz with a brilliance 
of stylization. He capitalized com- 
pletely on the role's spirit of folly 
and provided a comic highlight in 
his reading of the sonnet. 

The fops as played by Mr. Thill 
and Mr. Runkel, illustrated even 
more ridiculous aspects of Oron- 
( Continued on Ps«e 4) 



ter of the academic year 1959-60, 
President James S. Coles an- 
nounced today. 

The twentv-sixth in the series 
of Tallman lecturers, Professor 
their number would only make O'Neil is chairman of the Depart- 
the work burden heavier on the ment of Psychology at the Uni- 
remaining members. Also pointed versity of Sydney, where Jie has 
out was the fact that there has been a member of the* raculty 
been no real objection to the com- since 1945. 
mittee thus far. A native of Sydney and a grad- 

Council President Al Schretter uate of the University of Sydney, mand and General Staff College at 
reported that the fraternity tax- he previously taught at Sydney Fort Leavenworth, Kan., and the 
exemption bill before the Maine Teachers' College and Sydney • advanced artillery course at Fort 
state legislature had received good Technical College. He also served Sill, Okla. Among his other as- 
support in the senate, but had met for four years as psychologist-ln- signments were three years with 
with some opposition in the house charge of the vocational guidance European Command Headquart- 
of representatives. Schretter. also bureau of the Department of La- ers in Frankfurt. Germany, and 

bour in New South Wales. 

Professor O'Neil is the author 
of Method in Psychology and has 
written some 20 articles in Aus- 
tralian, American, and British psy 



remarked that the Dean was ex 
tremely displeased with the week- 
end's activities in Maine and 
Winthrop. 
In last Monday's meeting an 



amendment regarding selection of etiological and philosophical jour- pfirtment of the Army. 

the student judiciary committee nals. He is a member of the Social 

was discussed. Also discussed and Science Research Council of Aus- 

passed was a change in the proc- tralia. the Australian Association 

for appointment laws. Instead of of Philosophy, and the British Psy- 

having junior proctor candidates etiological Society 



serve. He entered active service 
in June of 1941 and was promoted 
to his present rank in the artillery 
in August qf 1956. He joined the 
Bowdoin faculty one month later. 
He is a graduate of the Com- 



Lt. Col. ICdward A. Ryan 

one year in Korea with a field Company in Providence, R. I. 

artillery battalion. From 1953 to he was Inducted into Federal ser- 

1955 he was stationed in Wash- vice with the 103rd Field Artillery 

ington, D. C. with the Career In 1941. 
Management Division of the De- After World War II Lt. Col 



at Sym- 

as math and language, were also pnon .v Hall in Boston on Thurs- 

necessary for the complete educa- dav even ing. The fine Bowdoin 

tion. Blee club should present its best 

n. ,. . , ., concert that evening with many 

On the general question of leg- dates, families, and that Ivy spirit 

islating morality and its specific adding an extra little inspiration 

(Continued on page 2) to the already excellent quality 

of the music and the voices. , 

Friday evening will find the frn- 
ternities holding cocktail parties 
and banquets, ail fallowed i>uA' 
Ivy Formal with dancing irrtftjff. 
late hours of the night. This year, 
Bowdoin is host to Richard Malt by 
and his "Band the Dancers De- 
mand." Conductor-arrangor-maes- 
tro Richard Maltby is not only one 
of the most talented musicians of 
the day, but also one of the most 
imaginative. His creative mind 
has led,him to explore the classi- 
cal and symphonic realm as well 
as the popular dance medium His 
general all-around musical excel- 
lence has won him several |m>II 
awards including: "Most l*romis- 
ing New Orchestra of 1954'' by 
Cash Box Juke Box Operators; 
"Most Up and Coming Orchestra 
of 1957" by Cash Box; and "Host 
New Swing Band of 1957" by the 
National Ballroom Operators As- 
sociation. His records for Col- 
umbia and Sesac Transcriptions 
led to his placing in the first five 
among "Bands Programmed Most 
by DJ's." In New England ho 
has played at University of Con- 
necticut, Yale, Norwich, Worces- 
ter Tech, University of Massachu- 
setts, and several others. Duke 
University claimed that their "fall 
weekend . . . was one of the most 
successful we'"e had # at Duko, 
thanks mainly to the' impression 
made by Richard Maltbv and his 
orchestra." This is indicative of 
the praise he has received at every 
college which he has visited. With 
such music, the Ivy Formal should 
. prove to be a wonderful evening 
Si'"..* W?n, t0 . ?~r .3%* Ticket, for the forma, may be pur 




until 



apply to their council representa- 
tive 'in house meeting as was for- 
merly done, they will now be 
notified by a letter to each frater- 
nity, to announce their candidacy 
to the Dean within a certain 
period. The Dean will submit the 
list of applicants to the council 
which will make its recommenda- 
tions. The Dean will then make 



He is married to the former 
Kathleen Ferris of Sydney, who is 
also a graduate of the University 
of Sydney, and they have 16-year- 
old twins. Judith and James. 

Professor O'Neil's appointment 
is made possible by a fund of $100,- 
000 given in 1928 by the late 
Frank G. Tallman of Wilmington, 
Del., as a memorial to the mem- 



the appointments. It is felt that berg of his family. In addition to 



Lt. Col. Ryan, who comes from Tel. and Tel. for a year and then i^.fi* {°fi 

Boston Mass . i, presently Execu- accepted a Regular Army commte- ftTrWnnSBJ^ member of thc 

tive Officer of the Department of sion in 1947. He was stationed in ThlT^'nT' - ~ . 

Communication and Electronics at Germany for three years of oc- K„ T J le c I ! y i >ay ceremomps ™" ■» 

the U.S. Army Artillery and Mis- cupa tion duty, iperTt another thre^ JE W . S "* urdav "l? rnin K at , l ?™ 

sile School at Fort Sill. Okla. He yean Vt Fort SUl and served [t £l nt T d •^ ound 1 th f a " n « al P'^t- 

hoids the Bronze Star and five y\a? In Korea as clnSding Jffl ° f f t .tur7 sKei "VrSr 

battle stars for action in the officer of the 49th FWd Artiller? W liam B Whk^irL of thlTe 

European theatre during World Battalion and as operations offi- nartment «f 'u \5S2t LJ i rSfj 

War II with the 629th Tank De- cer with the 7th Infantry Div - gS^S ^reUrv treasurer of ho 

stroyer Battalion and later the sion Artillery. fi «f% a Ti n rt 

75th Infantry .Division. He is married to the former El- Slf 'be placed by the pX Bear 

He U a 1935 graduate of Rhode sie Crandall of Kingston. R. I., Five After the ivj ^planting the 
Island State College (now the Uni- also a graduate of Rhode Island fraternities^ wilf once again take 
l e ^L°L^^ iatldh , T n ftate College in 1935. Their daugh- ov^'with beach partie. K and Si- 
ne was very active on campus, ter. Elizabeth., is a Junior at the ings filling up the daylight hours. 



S? , n « w J metho « WW ^crease the offering a course for undergrad- Following his graduation he was University of Oklahoma, and they The ev«unc wi"l find fratemitv 
likelihood of someone's missing the uates, the Tallman professor gives for five years with the New Eng- have two sons. John, 11. and Ken- parties hohfing forth Tin al their 
(Continued on Psfce 4) a series of public lectures. land Telephone and Telegraph neth. 9. tradMonal force and fury 



ssktaat 



wmmmmimmmmmm 



mmmmmmm 



PAGE JVVO 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



WEDNESDAY. APRIL 15. 1959 



THE BOUHSN ORIENT 1 7** Old Dope Peddler 

VOLUME LXXXIX We4.wse. y , April IS, 1W n.. 1 ■ - % y fa^,. A„^, d Specifically, the ' men in Math 



Bob LindqaJst 'W 



Charles Graham '90 
l*»ve McLtiPw 
Tony Paul '%2 
Roger Riefler '62 



Wednesday, Ap ril 15. 1959 

Editor-in-Chief 
Jdh Brightman '60 
Bhbmh Manager 

Al Schretter •» 
Managing Editor* 



Letter to the Editor 



Nesjra Editor 
Stevi Piper '62 



Rick Makln 'SI 



f j Cnaftle aW aTd" Specifically, th. 

One of the several highlights of Show symptom, of the psycho- 

ffiicS^cSTJir JS in?/ on Tr5r n0nnal driWS "^ • UWin,at - 

ssaiys. .ays s^ akss &ssr eqvated: 

•matica). IKeTMidkowlU (Phy- ?*E™t^S 

anil a iinmKlo Ann r'nU lUnln. * Hale to 



Founding Members Of The Library Case Speech 
Committee Outline Future Plans 



(Continued from 



1) 



April 5, 1959 

Dear Editor: . of "balance of power" or the di- 

Re editorial March 18 1959- Student Library Committee — picture a recently discovered and vision of governing authority and 

"Spirit of Academic Freedom" Garick, Morgan, Tow, Wijcox, Heg- little known eniraving of Henry checks and balances. 

The editor says that our state- genhougen, Moses. Davis, and oth- W. Longfellow, made while Long- While Case was extremely gen- 
ment of the "'-'owing threat" to er interested students and faculty fellow was the Librarian at Bow- eral In his speech, the question and 
our government is an "emotion members - Kohl Spicer, Mur- doin. answer period that followed dealt 
appeal" and one that no "think- "^ van Nort ' Whiteside, and Those interested in becoming with specific problems and slow- 
ing person" will believe. J Edgar Huntington — are founding mem- members of the Association may tk>ns Whl 'e Political necessity 
Hoover, himself a thinking, and bent of the Friends of the Bow- do so by addressing their name P">bably prevented him from a*- 



Tom Holland '62 ^d^a^'umJ|fe /fe'biiit^U&mAn- K^'J ^* i L^t!J ts m H^ e: an informed person, has given re- doin Library Association, it was and membership fee'To The Friends - 8 T e, i n ? some . °- uestion ^ «"<* i 

Harald Heggenhougen '62 titration) aire examples: Among them normal minds are pe a ted warning of the continuing announced today by Guy Davis, of the Library Association in care whort1 he Preferred of- the pres 



Gerry Jsenberegl 
Mai Gushing ll 
Mike Pallet '91 
Ed Bean '80 
Fred Hill '62 
Mickey CougbUn '61 
Bill Skelton '•! 



Steve Hilyard '62 
BuaineM Staff 

Joel Sherman 
Sports Staff 



Terry Clark '62 
Ted CUrtis '62 



Now it is a well-known fact of 
higher education that each profes- 
sor believes {lis own pa 



few. 



threat of Communist subversion. Chairman of the Student Library f Hubbard Hall. Donations of 
prores- i inrf vour s J" e H ? use U '"- Amerie '" 1 Activities Committee. books or a sum in excess of $2.50 

rticolar valid' emen « <t ulle ">- Committee, after a thorough study, The Association's constitution, may be sent to the Association in 



Alceate (MATH) 



subject fiekj to be the one and only I say your brain 

cure for the world s academic ane- pronte ( PSYCHOLOGY) 



concurs' in this opinion. It is point- written by Richard Morgan ahd care of Hubbard Hall at any timr?, 
ed out that the Communist Party signed by the founding members, and will be acknowledged by the 
of the United States, though small states the organization's purposes: officers of the Association. A list 



roia. This » true wbeUifer the sub- Sir vour toneue most mdeiv cut*' ■ tne u " lte <> states, though small states the organization's purposes: officers of the Association. A list 
Ject Involved is humanistic (e.g., ' y ajEbK^ FmaTH? ,n **? nu ™ ber oi card carrying' "To stimulate interest in the Li- will be published shortly *hich 



Art 

R*id 



'6: 



Frank Mancinl '62 
Mike Sussman '62 
NeU Ivji 



Pat eKorofsky '62 
Copy Editor 

William Page '60 
Copy Staff 



ii Iviiiiman 62 
Tom Prior '62 



Nicholas Spicer '60 

• Editorial Board 

Brightman, Sherman, Piper, Makin, Lindquist, Page, Wilcox 

Advertising Manager 

JohnVette 5 60 

Sheldon Goldwaith '60 William Gulliver '62 

- Bowdoin Publiahlng Company 

Professor Jamas A. Storer, Mr. Bela W. Norton, Roland O'Neal. 



&' r . t d u ntn £ 0n ,he - M '^ e Cen " Psychologists are always nuts! 
d , ^?H r0ad L 0r sclent,fl « L« e K-. Oelimene (GEOLOGY) 

Pplyethyene Diapers in a Chang,- And what of the geologist? 

teve'ToWer « **£ World >, ?**. r e « ult °' ■«* Alceate (MATH) 

ardc mS '69 »» rrow Pro/essoml interests has He's anothtT won't be missed! 
been, orcodrse the constant bick- Cellmene (GEOLOGY) 

ering observed between and among Kepp vour bitine tongue tied, fool' 
Uje various academic factions. Oronle (PSYCHOLOGY) 

tS^;J2,^ H*.P?u int ' H t^ He '» married to Ws damned sllde- 
" occurred to me that the peculiar rule 

Program listing mentioned above CeHmene (GEOLOGY) 

miAt very Well have been a sub- i f ear , Oronte, that you're right. 

Sper^er Hunt '62 %gi£g&? t & ftft&g He n » » 0t ' then ' haVe my ^ t0 " 

uS t »« b f , C i V ii I ned * nU * Pfrform- i think - it wiser if j slouch 

¥&.}£* If' f* 8 ^"? 10 desiffa- Upon your psychiatric couch. 

£2?J£ ™"fti'* ,y ' M 01 '^"^- Your science, althouh pseudo-ish, 

&m>^^!F!SbS&. IS far f-m^bein^rude^o-ish! 



membere, is^art of a Moscow di- brary as the heart of the College, will include the names of speciaji 

to encourage and facilitate con- books the Association would like 



rected international movement 
whose goal is the overthrow of all 
governments. Both the Commit- 



tribiitions to the Library, to aid 
the Library in its work in what- 



^ a " d _Mr_^ 00 Y er . attri } Jute th . is ever wavs possible, and to act, as 

an organ whereby the feelings and 
suggestions of the members of the 



growing threat to the favorable 
atmosphere in which it works, the 

hviifference and^apathy of Ajneri- c^ege* community "concerning the 

Library may be brought to the 



can citizens, the same apathy 

s !l 0W .!L b y P^.^ 1 ,?^" 00 ^ 1 " stat " Library's"a«enTion.' 
ed: To dismiss lightly the exis- 
tence of the subversive threat in 
the United States is to deliberate- 
ly commit national suicide 



to donate to the Library from 
which members may choose if 
they wish. 

The Association has already se- 
cured f 100 worth of books for the 
Library by collecting and assem- 
bling a puzzle the pieces to which 
were sent to every student by 



present 
Republican presidential possibili- 
ties. Senator Case was very 'spe- 
cific in stating some of his standi 
on current issues. He was agairjst 
the loyalty oath clause in the fed- 
eral scholarship law; he opposed 
any measure curbing the power of 
the Supreme Court; and also wai 
against recognizing Communist 
China at this time. Toward the 
end [of the Question and answer 
period he came out as being de/ih- 
itely in favor of government aid 
to education, in favor of a larger 
federal housing program than ev- 
en the Democrats want, and for 
increased federal activity in fields 
generally left to state control, 



Officers of the new organization Time Magazine. The members of when the states prove themselves 



are Geoffrey Murray, President; the Association identified the per- 
John Moses, Secretary; and Ben- sonalities whose pictures appeared 



The second criticism which the J 8 " 1 '". K °W. Treasurer. Member- on the puzzle and were notified of 



Celimene (GEOLOGY) 



Jon Brightman, Al Schretter 

RVKBMPrra) TOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 



w 



CUJaga PuMJ»h«ri IteprwenUtlv* 

CMAM90N fAVfflnJE 



NEW YORK. N. Y. 
ilo»gt> — Boston — Lot AniKtlw - San Francisco 
PuMUhtd wHklr wtMn elawea *r* Wld «arln* th* Pall ana 
th« •tudrnli »l Bowaoln CaUaaa. A4araa* nawi cvmmuniratiom la 
arrlptwn rommaalca^sB^ to Um Baalnaai Manaf*r of the Bowaoln Pahll 



the AiUr 
Janaftr of Um Bowaoln Pabliahln 
panr al the ORIVNT OtW» In Moon, Hall. Bowaoln (nil,,,. Braaawkai. Mail 



The^heart then. Alceste. of the p ane J DisCUSSion 

Is that you adore my strut a? (Continued from page 1) 

Aieeate (MATH) 
Geojogically. t'ls true 



editor makes of our letter is the 
affirmative stand we take on the 
loyalty oath question. We feel 
out point was well covered in the 
letter. We see nothing about loyal- 
ty which is non-sensicaf" or dan- 
gerous to academic freedom. 
The 



ship is open to students, faculty, their success in a telegram from 
alumni, and friends of the College Time. The Association requested 
There is an annual membership the Chairman of each department 
fee of fifty cents, and each year to recommend a book to be pur- 
members are expected to donate chased from the $100 prize. As 



incapable of doing what is neces- 
sary, as they eventually will in 
these times of rising prices. 



end of the semester to enable stu- 
dents to buy and sell their used 
books. It Is also hoped that an in- 
ejther a book or a sum of money soon as the books have" arrived, formal lecture will be held in the 
in excess of $2.50 to the Library they will be put on display in the Rare Book Room in honor of Na- 



contemporary derivative, the Seg- 
regation Crisis, the two men had 



t«r*a 
acrlpttoa 



a> -tonal claat laa t a l Paid at th* pott otic* at Bruniwiek, Main*, 
on rata for aa» i*»r u loar (I4i aollara. 



tv* ™i.-i, ..„;. u — _ — u "^"os n«u rcueinon oi me fro- as mcuarcnvism is tne great 

^tZz* y ° Ur h0B ° m - WC W ° Uld hibition ***<*. Thomas stated that danger to academic freedom, that 

lOOSe jn human en/Motu- "tkawt •*■■■..« U n *Y\n**^ wl nnn tnn.l *~ • ...A :„ 



OOK 

The phrase "heaving hypotenuse.' 
Perhaps, though, something eso 
teric 



A Step Forward 

We were sorry to learn of the defeat of the motion before 
the faculty to change the composition of the Blanket T»* Com- 
mittee. It. passage would have provided the student body ^ t^Krf srSc'**'* 1 ' ' 
with an excellent oppqrtunity to demonstrate its ability to And more nicely scientific! 
assume responsibility. And. of course, the committee handle* ?J. ***jgj* SteS^E^. **' 
no one else'a money but the students'. Perhaps it was fdt OeJnVmi*, /GEOLOGY) 

that passage of the motion would be granting "too much, too ^ d ur Kri f/' Alc ** tfi ' YWve lost desegregation, Kirk opposed it o 

soon." Vttom concur, but we can understand • desire ^theorems -ndpt-tutatej, . %£%£& Soe^he^ver 

to move in this direction only by gradual ftepa. Stude/U d©rn- tnS^' ^^' W P " ' their - rlKid a P Dlica tion . will hurt 
ination of the committee is a new and untried concept, albeit, 



editor goes on to criticize j? th / . nam f ° f the Friends of the Library, along with a picture of tiona , Library Week (April 12- 

«ement. "conformity to the Bowdoin Library Association. . the puzzle which members as- '". . . ™* ff K : Apnl ": 
the Mr. Sheldon Christian, who in- sembled. 18 ' In addition, the Association 

rela- structs students interested in op- The Association has plans to w iH arrange interesting and atr 

thmno* h»ceiy inrougn and their greatest disagreement. Kirk tivism and collectivism which, we erating the Hubbard Hall Press, hold a book exchange toward the tractive displays in the Library 

irSPl, M-ofi-oii,, felt that leRislating morality was feel, prevail on the American col- w printing book plates for the 

You'rn, Vhninri^ SSHLt~in.»« w ron«; for in foreign affairs its ir- lege campus to the near exclusion Association which will have a 

Riif wo in Mafh g !SS!ii y '»K r, tatuig self-righteousness was ex- of all other ideas. For Instance P lac e for the name of book don- 

•trJak wouia ratner tremely harmful and in domestic it is the common charge of these ors beneath the Association's own 

Tn toltUn tk., i * i, situations it could lead to the law- Liberals that what they refer to name. The book plate, designed by 

£" D weaK . . lessness and rebellion of the Pro- as "McCarthy ism" is the great Guy Davis and Mr. Christian, will 



in human society- "there must be these ideas tend to stamp out in- other side to the question' For 
states and that states must have telligent. fair discussion. Yet is specific case histories we refer the 
laws." and since the degree of this issue itself .discussed fairly on editor to Collectivism on the. Cam- 
morality in any law was a moot the college campus? We ask pus by E. Merrill Root, Professor 
question, it was as proper to leg- the editor how many lectures he at Earlham College, 
islate morals as anything else, has heard on this campus, how Sincerely. 

many textbooks he has read that Robert W. Clifford 

even hint that there may be an- Peter H. Hickey 



Thus desegregation, for an ex- 
ample, was proper. When the next 
questioner asked for both of their 
specific opinions on the subject of 



FAT BOY DRIVE-IN 

Bath Road. Brunswick, Maine Dial PA 9-94S1 

Just '/4 mile from Bowdoin College 

SPECIALIZING IN 

All Steak Hamburger* and Canadian Bacon, Lettuce and Tomato 

Sandwiches 



we believe, a found one 

' We were, therefore, glad to learn of the passage of a 
mild 



Reduce me to a common fraction. 
Geotogjcally, Jf txW 
Your interest is outer crust: 
You care not what is at my core; 
It's ipy terrain that. you adore! 



people and therefore the ideals 
themselves. Thomas countered vio- 
lently by stating that in the South 
the Separate-but-Equad policy was 
a fallacy, that he had found that 
a great many Southerners were 
apalled by these conditions and 
wanted to change them, but that 
it had been politicians like Faubus 



ler resolMUon. recommending to the President |hat *, pro- « K^aSu 

portion of student representation on the committee be increased. Freeze in cliinates for you glacial. 

and giving him the' power to make the final decision. We feel -, , Ak ^J te (MATH) 

»l a. j i t .l -^ c c " or 8' v e me If my terms Euclidean and Harry Bvrd who had ransoH 

that the ideal concept of the committee is one of a group of Violate your prime meridian the trouble by supporting the 

students, elected or chosen by the student body, supervifing. i*'" ^J* M? 84 ' mathematically worst side of the Southern mind 

• .i ,l _ j • t .i j • - 4 iU 7 ii. ,7 Your charrns translate ecstatically! Thomas felt that it was a situation 

with the advice of the administration, the handling of the Oronte (PSYCHOLOGY) that i^ufred lu^raHliulioli and 

blanket ta». which is after all, students' mopey, used pruaarily ^t your mumbling strike you out, praised the NAACP for their hand- 

for student J**** V P ^L f9n ^ ie 8b ° uld ** yc, >- Un ^° tlon 



you-out 

We hope the passage of the resolution wijl prove to be a „ . ^ oe * w te . (MA J H) 

. ,. . .... . . \ ... , Oronte, rve had quite enough 

step in tfye direction o; materializing this concept. We hope Of psychoanalytic stuff! 

that soon additional student representative* to the committee . htarT*"*'^ ( i p. EOL£> ^ Y) 

will be named. We hope that the student body will be given He might have' something 

the opportunity to demonstrate that they are capable of ad- T ** y „ ... 

... t lL j . ; , Its function is to think, your head! 

ministering this portion ot their money, and that there is no So let Oronte shrink your head 



need to burden a predominantly faculty group with the chore. 



Campus Chest Weekend 

Campus Cheat weekend, the College's one unified appeal 
for charity ;n the academic year, was not wholly satisfactory in 
some of its a/pecta. This year's gross receipts whrle about 
$ 1 000 under |ajt year's can still be considered a g°od sum in 
view of the relatively few students on campus and the .even 
fewer number of date*. 

While we cannot legitimately complain from a financial 
standpoint we dp feel that the weekend failed to .satisfactorily 
emphasize the charitable aspects, and took on all the unmistak- 
able signs of a free-flowing alcoholic spree. Certainly this is 
not desirable and several measures are in order to remedy the 
problem in the future. A regular joint glee club concert with a 
girl's college, a* ha* been scheduled for next year, is a necessity 
not only because it would attract a greater audience but also 
because It would increase the number of dates on campus. Such 
an increase, would inevitably tend to cut down alcoholic pursuits. 

With this in mind the College should take every step pos- 
sible to encourage this weekend. A number of proposals have 
been made suggesting a possible revision of the Campus Cheat 
program, and a Student Council sub-committee is studying the 
problem. We capnot support the suggestion that the weekend 
be abandoned to a straight charity appeal. Idealistically, such 
an appeal would be more genuinely charitable, but practically, 
would probably have meager results. Nor can we support the 
opposition to bringing in outside entertainment groups especial- 
ly on Friday night based on the feeling that it is a College charity 
weekend and should be kept in the "family." 

Frnphaajizing Campus Chest Weekend by careful choice 
of weekend by having a joint glee club concert and other out- 
side entertainments would serve not only to increase the financial 
success of the weekend but would also make it a more desirable 
weekend socially. 



t'faaafr (MATH) 

AIM. it aoems I can't avoid 
A/uilyjis in terms f Freud! 

QWBte (PSYCHOLOGY) 
Of course you can't! It's common 

fact 
That no one'* psyche is intact. 
Our research with the common rat 

m6re than shown the truth of 



The greater part of the remain- 
ing questions were directed specif- 
ically to one or the other of the 
participants, to Kirk concerning 
his and the Socialist party's atti- 
tude toward certain issues. M/ 
new to Thomas in being the better pub- 
lic speaker and the more forceful 
public personality of the two men 
seemed to have made the best im- 
pression on the audience. 



STUDENT 

SOLICITED 

PATRONAGE 



u. ■ .m 



£ , * r il» 



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Bank 

BRUNSWICK, MAINE 



Member of the Federal Reserve System and 
Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

■ai 



BAND BOX CLEANERS 

ELCTRONIC DRY CLEANING 

* Pleaeast gtreet Brunswick, Ma*n« 

ON* DAT SERVICE — DRY CLEANING 

FREE PICK UP AND DELIVERY 



Midget Market - Bowl-Mor Alleys 

At Xour Convenience 

We Deliver to Student* 

Electronic Pinsetters 

Italian Sandwiches — Hot Dogs — Cold Drinks — Coffee 

Ice Cream 

Operated by Al Tobey '50 
Dial PA 5 U22 



LibrQty Friends Organise 

Hubbard Hail has been given special cause to celebrate Na- 
tional Library \Jfeek with the announcement of the founding of 
the "Frienda of the Bowdoin Library Association-'' The credit 
for. the founding of U«ja organisation goes to the Student Library 
Committee, fly its action the Committee has called attention to 
student interest in the Library and to the urgent need for nil 
those genuinely concerned with the Library's importance as the 
center of the College to join together to aid and assist the Li- 
brary to better serve the College. 

We are reminded at this time of past editorials calling for 
students, faculty and (he administration to give their whole, 
hearted tupgo/t to the Library and it is therefore w,iab graft* 
satisfaction $uU .we new welcome the "Frienda of the Bowdoin 
Library Association" to the campus. We see this organization 
as an excellent channel through which all members of the college 
community can effectively direct their talents, suggestions and 
support for the benefit of the Library aa we have so often urged 
and as we ere now reminded to do as we celebrate National 
Library Week. 



& 



SMITH'S PHOTO SHOP 

146 Maine Street 

Come in to see our 

new line of 
Contemporary Cards 



For the Pest in Choice Table-Rite Steer Beef 

Groceries — Fruit and Vegetables 

SHOP AT 

LIVERNOIS' IGA 

61 HARPSWELL STREET DIAL PA 5-7122 



You'll Enjoy It! 
Your Guests Will Enjoy It! 





The.Stowe House 

Just Off Campus 




• i 



Long-range programs are Important 
-for both man and missiles" 



"In a company dedicated to research and development, 
a young man's opportunities to learn more — to increase 
his technical skills— are almost unlimited," says 31-year- 
old Harry Lawton, Jr., a General Electric engineer 
engaged in the development of inertial guidance and 
fire-control systems for ballistic missiles. "And to main- 
tain America's scientific leadership, we're going to need 
all the technical training and skills we can produce. 

"An. important aspect of my job at General Electric 
is the continuing opportunity to learn more. I've been 
able to continue my education in the company's Physics 
Program for college graduates. And I also have the 
advantage of association with top technical experts in 
my work, Opportunities like this have helped me real- 
ise that longrrange programs are important- for both 
men and missiles." 

Harry Lawton is one of several hundred technical 
graduates who are devoting their skills to the develop- 



ment of 14 government missile projects to which General 
Electric is a major contributor. More and more our 
scientific progress and our national security depend on 
men like this — men who bring high qualifications to 
their work and who continue their quest for knowledge, 
both on and off the job. 

General Electric believes that individual initiative 
and career growth are essential to America's continued 
technological leadership. To this end, the company en- 
courages all »f its employees - including more than 
30,000 college graduates - to develop to their fullest 
capabilities by providing opportunities for increasing 
knowledge and workinir skills. 

fkgmskOur Must Important Phxhct 

GENERAL A ELECTRIC 



mmmmmmmmmmmm 



wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 15, 1959 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 




PAGE THREE 



POUR 
BEARINGS 

By Joel Sherman 



By Fred Hill 

Last Thursday night, Sigma Nu 



•tart of the spring season is rapidly approaching as 
can be witnessed by the Sabasteanslci crew out on the Mai! 
as well as the baseball and lacrosse teams on Piekard Field. 
It seems that some of the White runners have gotten off to an 
early start by participating in a three mile road race, sponsored 
by the Maine A.A.U. at Gorham last Saturday, and doing quite 

weJJ at that. Squint Moran. outstanding distance man on this Ea p h _, team u nad _ * a j?f^,. tne I , ^f!? 1 
year's Polar Bear track squad, placed fourth. Moran led the 



Sigma Nu's Triumph Over AD's In Basketball Finals 

Hall, Hawkes, Clifford 
Shine In Spirited Contest 



Consolation 

In the consolation contest be- 

defeating the AD. g 38-27 in the ,„„„„„?„„ „ „,„„i, / M p., nuint^t 
final game of the playoff series 



round spot by downing the Kappa 
Sigs and Chi Psi's respectively. A 



pack by a stride at the half-way mark, but faded slightly in the strong, well-balanced team led by 
stretch. Cross-country captain-elect True Miller finished in 
eighth place, while outstanding frosh distance runner Sid Wolla- 
cott Wii not too far behind in eleventh spot. Both Moran 
and Miller were presented medals for their efforts. Inci- 
dentally, the winner of this event was Bob Consalvo of the 
Maine A.C. whose time was 1 5 :23. 

Bill McWilliams 

Former Polar Bear hammer thrower Bill McWilliams, who 
wa» named to the 1956 All- America track and field team and 
narrowly missed an Olympic berth, is preparing for a try at the 
I960 Olympics, according to reports from Fort Benning, Geor- 
gia, where he w now serving as a second lieutenant. 

McWilliams is working out every day, throwing the ham- 
mer at least twenty times. His ultimate goal is the Olympics, 
put his immediate aim is to make the third U.S. Army track 
Jeam. Reports say that the former White star has already 
equaled his best practice throw of the past. 

As we well remember, McWilliams was one of the top 
Korers in Maine State Meet history, with a three-year total of 



trouncing a weak Chi Psi quintet, 
composed mostlv of freshmen, by 
a score of 81-16 in what was es- 
sentially a . team effort for the 
Kappa Sigs. 



Fred Hall. Ted {partner, and Bob 
Hawkes, who garnered thirty 
points collectively, flashed to a 
quick 14-4 lead and were never to> 
be threatened seriously At half 
time, the victors enjoyed a com- 
fortable 28-12 margin. The A.D.'s 
displayed a do-or-die determinism 
but were Just not able to find the 
range effectively. Lamarche head- 
ed the A.D. scoring with nine 
points, followed by Strong with 
eight. 

Semi-finals 

In the semi-finals, Saunders and sports schedules for interfraternity 
Strong with fifteen and twelve Softball and volleyball were re- 
points respectively, led the A.D.'s cently announced by the White 
to a surprise 45-35 victory over Key. In each of these sports there 
the pre-tourney favorites, Kappa will be two leagues composed of 
Sig. Moran and Gill were the lead- six teams each whose winners 
ing Kappa Sig scorers with ten will battle to determine champions 
points apiece. In the other semi- in each sport at the completion of 
final encounter. Sigma Nu edged the season. The schedules for the 
the Chi Psi'g in what was prob- next two weeks are as follows: 



Leagues Set Up 

For Softball, 

Volleyball 

With the Sigma Nu's and the 
rti U's taking the interfraternity 
basketball and hockey champion- 
ships respectively, the spring 




ably the best played game of the 
entire tournament. Hall with four- 
teen points and Hawkes with ten 
sparked the champs in what was 
a contest that could have swung 
to either side. Big» Jim Carnathan, 



nine first places, and three seconds, for 54 points. 

All of us at Bowdoin wish Bill the best of luck in his bid Chi PsT \fonwd!%nrewTn "twelve 

for an Olympic team berth, J points. While Dave 1 Smith aceount- 

' qd for an even ten . 



Softball 
April 

21 SN vs. Zete 
KS vs. Psi U 
DKE vs. AD 

22 Zete vs. Beta 
ATO vs. Beta 
Psi U vs. DKE 

23 Chi Psi vs. SN 



1S7S 




I ictured above are the Interfraternity Basketball League champions, the Sigma Nu's. Holding the 
trophy which they we* presented for their victory over tljt> AD's la coach Pete Papazoglou. Front 
row, left to right, Hall, Papazoglou, Kopp, Hawkes. Second row: Alvlno, Karavetaos, Niekerson. Back 
row: Oribbin, Clifford. ^ 



AD vs. KS **^ 
DKE vs. ARU 

Volleyball 

League "A" 
April 

17 Psi vs. TD 

20 AD vs. Chi Psi 

21 Chi Psi vs. TD 

22 TD vs. AD 

23 TD vs. Beta 

League "B" 
April 

17 SN vs. ATO 
21 DS vs. ARU 
. 22 KS vs. SN 
23 DS vs. ATO 



COLLEGE PUZZLE CONTEST 

FOR STUDENTS AND FACULTY MEMBERS 



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So pick your pack- save the six wrappers-and get going! It's crossword ouule fun and real 
smoking pleasure all the way! 

ENTER OFTEN — HAVE FUN — AND WIN ! But think carefully ! This puzzle is not aa easy as it looks. At 
first the DOWN and ACROSS clues may appear simple. There may appear to be more than one "right" 
answer. For example, the clue might read: "Many a coed will be given her bast date's P--N." Either "I" 
(PIN) or "E" (PEN) would seem to fit. But only ont answer is apt and logical as decided by the, judging staff, 
and therefore correct. Read the rules carefully. ENTER AS OFTEN AS YOU WISH. Good luck I 




500 FOURTH PRIZES: 

Carton:, ui America s finest cigarettes 



RULES-PLEASE READ CAREFULLY 

1* The College Puzzle Contest is open to college 
students and college faculty members except em- 
ployees and their immediate families of Liggett 
m Myers and its advertising agencies. 

2. Fill in all missing letters . . . print clearly. Use I 
of obsolete, archaic, variant or foreign words 
prohibited. After you have completed the puzzle, 
send it along with six empty package wrappers 
of the same brand from L&M, Chesterfield or 
Oasis cigarettes (or one reasonable hand-drawn 
facsimile of a complete package wrapper of any 
one of the three brands) to: Liggett & Myers, 
P. 0. Box 271, New York 46, FT Y. Enter as 
often aa you wish, but be sure to enclose six 
package wrappers (or a facsimile) with each 
entry. Illegible entries will not be considered. 

S. Entries must be postmarked by midnight, 
Friday, May 29, 1959 and received by midnight, 
Friday. June 5. 1»W. ' 

4, Entries will be judged by the Bruce-Richards 
Corporation, an independent judging organiza- 
tion, on the basis of logic and aptnestFof thought 
of solutions. In th*> event of ties, contestants will 
be required to complete in 26 words or less the 
following statement: "My favorite cigarette is 

(Chesterfield) (L&M) or (Oasis) because ". 

Entries will be judged on originality, aptness of 

hought and interest by the Bruce-Richards 
Corporation. Duplicate prizes will be awarded 
in event of final ties. Illegible entries will not be 
considered. By entering ail entrants agree that 
the decision of the judges shall be final and 
binding. 

5. Solutions must be the original work of the 
contestants submitting them. All entries become 
the property of Liggett ft Myers and none will 
be returned. 

S. Winners will be notified by mail as soon 
possible after completion of the contest. 

7. This contest is subject to all Federal, State 
•ad local laws and regulations. 



I " WWII ENTW HOW! CJMTOT CLOSES MAY 20. 1059 « 



CtUCS ACROSS! 

1. These m»y indicate that a nation is prepared to wage war in the sir 

6. Some college students. 

10. When at Light up an Oasis. 

11. Sinking ship deserter. < 
\Z. Plural pronoun. 

13. One expects discussions in » sociology claw. 

16. A student's careless might' snnoy a short-story instructor. 

17. Initials of Uruguay and Denmark. 

18. Germanium (Chem.) 
IS. Novs Scotia (Abbr.) 

21. It probsbly would count when you pick a horse to bet on. 

22. Sometimes a girl on a date must into her pocketbook to helD 

pay the tsb. K 

23. The muscle-buiUk r's .. . . may fsscinsu a poorly develooed man. 

24. Chemical Engineer (Abbr.) ^^ 
26. Campers will probably be by a forest Are. 

29. When starting a trip, tourists usually look forward to the first . . 

31. At home. 

32. Literate in Arts (Abbr.) 

33. Familiar for faculty member. 

35. Associate tn Arts (Abbr.) 

36. One could appear quite harmless at times. 
87. Reverse the first part of "LAM . 

38. What will aoon appear in a bombed-out city. 

CLUf* DOWNt 

1. The beginning and end of pleasure. 

2. A rural can be inviting to a vacationist. 

3. Second and third letters of OASIS. 

4. When one is packed. It could be exasneratini to rtnembar 

a few articles that should be included. - 




It would pay to be careful when glass is . . . 
Grounds to relax on with a mild CHESTERFIELD. 



7. Author Ambler. 

8. District Attorney (Abbr.) 
I* 



PRINT CLIAB1VI INTER AS OFTEN At YOU WISH 

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tsssl«il«)rromCk«ittmsM.UM.SfO» l scipftttM! * 



- 1 
I 



•• A from Paris should please the average woman. 

lg. An inveterate traveler will about distant lajtaa. 

14 are hard to study. 

IS. Stone, Drops* and Iron 

20. How Mexicans say. ,7 Y«s/\ 

23. All LAM cigarettes are " Ugh" in smoking pleasure. 

85. May be a decisive factor is winning a horse race. 
27. Initials of Oglethorpe, Ions, Rutgers wed Emerson.. 
2s. United Nations Organisation (Abbr.) ^ 

I SO. Golf mound. 



82. Colloquial for place where the finest tobaccos are tested tor LAM. 
88. Poet Laureate (Abbr.) 

84. Filter ends. 

85. What Abnsr might be called. * 
36. Bachelor of Education degree. 



TfcH Astra nasi ss ao tf siaffcss bsfotf atidniaijl M,« *s ima --■* 
NsstssS at P. a 1st ztt. Hea Vsrk 4t. i m vl* " i" J? 
ImrO. lSSS. 



"w Vsrk. sy' ssMsssM, 



OtajsMlakwiTfl 



Polar Bears Edge Rutgers; 
Rosenthal Tops Tour Hitters 

The 1959 edition of the Polar doin home run of the season, while 

Bear baseball team was victorious Captain Tony Berlandi and Bren 

in One out of four contests on its Teeling each had three hits. Bob 

recent Southern Spring tour. In Swenson looked outstanding in a 

the opening game of the trip, the short relief appearance. 
White batsmen won a 4-3 decision 



over Baltimore University. The 
winning pitcher of the afternoon 
was Phil Rose, who came on in 
relief in the fourth inning for 
Starting pitcher Ron Woods. Rose, 
in his five inning stint, yielded on- 
ly one base hit and no runs while 
striking out four. The leading hit- 
ter of the day was second base- 
man Freddie Hall who had two 
for four. 

Loyola 



Upsala, Rutgers 

In the Upsala contest, the White 
went down in defeat by a score of 
6-3. The Upsala hurler scattered 
his hits, as only center fielder Pete 
Papazoglou could account for 
more than one base knock. Ronnie 
Woods belted a home run. 

A strong Rutgers club avenged 
their_earlier basketball defeat by 
blasting and blanking the White, 
10-0. Bowdoin could only garner 
three raps, two of them going to 



In the White's second contest, 
Loyola took an 8-7 victory despite shortstop ~Mac Rosenthal 
the fact that the Polar Bears ac- • Summary 

counted for eighteen base hits. Three Polar Bear batsmen led 
Freddie Hall hit the first Bow- the tour% hitting with over three 

hundred averages. Mac Rosenthal 
led the pack with .375, followed 
closely by Bren Teeling with .364 
and Captain Tony Berlandi with 
.333. 



BOWDOIN 

DRIVE-IN THEATRE 

Brunswick-Bath Road 
Dial PA 9-3061 

Wednesday Through Saturday 
April 16-16-17-18 



DnUMaTiON 

Technicolor* 




AUSO 



ntEoMacMURRAY 

MAGGIE HAYES 
orOOiDJtef^' 



iMHeucnw.icouvsii 
= > .".COLOR 



BfKIUJji 



Sunday Through Tuesday 
. April 19-20-21 
EVERYBODY'S FAVORITE 
FAIRY TALE! 

Russ Tamblyn 

TOM THUMB 

Technicolor 
Plua — Co-Feature 



CUMBERLAND 

THEATRE 

BRUNSWICK, MAINE 



Wed.-Tluirs. Apr. 15-16 

ANNA LUCASTA 

With 

Sammy Davis Jr. 

Eartha Kitt 

Also 

Short Subjects 




-— 



T 



Millions of times a yoat 
drivers and students keep 
awake with safe NoDoz 

Let N5D5z*alert you 
through college, too 

NoDoz keeps you alert with caf- 
feine — the same pleasant stim- 
ulant you enjoy in coffee. Fast* 
er, handier, more reliable: non- 
habit-formingTJoDoz deliverc an 
accurate amount of dependable 
stimulation to keep your mind 
and body alert during study and 
exams until you can rest or sleep. 
P. S.: When you need NoDoz, 
it'll probably be late. Play tafe. 
( Keep a supply handy. 



Fri.-Sat. Apr. 17-16 

GOOD DAY FOR A 

HANGING 

With 

Fred MacMurray 

Maggie Hayes 

Also 
Short Subjects 



White Runners 

Practice For 

Spring Opener 

By BUI Skeltun 

The first days of spring were 
the sign for Coach Sabasteaneki 
to begin whipping his trackmen 
into snspe for the outdoor season 
which opens here April 18 against 
Boston College and Amherst. The 
team, should be strong both in 
quality and depth. 

Captain Larry Wilkins is the 
mainstay of the White and should 
continue to add to his stature as 
one of Bowdoin's all-time great 
athletes. He is a mountain of pow- 
er in both hurdles and sprints. 
Backing him up in the short dis- 
tances are several good prospects, 
Jon Scarpino will lend badly need- 
ed depth in the sprints. If Charlie 
Towle call overcome the injuries 
which have plagued him for sev- 
eral seasons, his blazing start and 
hurdling ability will be a big help. 
George Gordon, a hurdler, and 
Dick Seavey. a sprinter, are round- 
ing into shape and should prove 
valuable point scorers in the short 
distances. 

The 440 presents a problem. 
Most of the load will rest on the 
shoulders of Jay Goldstein. Gold- 
stein missed most of last spring 
due to injuries but showed sev- 
eral good performances during the 
winter. If John Doherty is able 
to rebound from a disastrous in- 
door season and regain his form 
of last spring, the quarter mile 
should be in good hands. 

John Green, captain-elect for 
next winter, is the man to beat 
in the 880. Backing him up are 
Ed Bean and Bill Skelton. both 
capable of breaking two minutes. 
With miler Ted Richards also 
doubling in this event, the half 
mile emerges as one of the strong 
points of the team. 

Richards is a consistent perfor- 
mer in the mile and has shown 
great improvement during the last 
few seasons. Another good pos- 
sibility in the distances is True 
Miller who can run either the 
mile or two-mile. 

The mainstay of the two-mile 
is Squint Moran. He is a great 
competitor and ranks with Wil- 
kins and Green as one of the most 
consistent performers on the team. 

The weight events should be 
stronger than they were this win- 
ter. Gerry Ha vi land is fast de- 
veloping into an excellent hammer 
thrower. Dave Titus also has 
much potential in this event. "Fhe 
shot put is in good hands with 
John Vette throwing the iron ball 
but there is no capable second 
man. Deane Turner, Gig Robln,- 
yson, and Bill Mason comprise a 
strong discus group. Bowdoin's 
hopes in the javelin rest on Ron 
Tripp who has proven himself to 
be a top-flight performer in the 
past. 



Siin.-Miin.-TiK-s. Apr. 19-20-21 

TOM THUMB 

With 

Russ Tamblyn 

Alan Young 

Also 

Short Subjects* 



Wed.-Thurs. 



Apr. 22-23 



K^ 




Ths safa) stay awaka tablst- 
avaitabla •varywhara 



RIDE LONESOME 

With 

Randolph Scott 

Karen Steele 

Also 
Short Subjects 



First-Auburn 
Trust Co. 

BRUNSWICK OFFICE 



Student 
Accounts 
Welcomed 



99 Maine Street 
Die) PA 5-5525 



Russell S. Douglas '49 
Manager 



Moulton Union Bookstore 

freshmen - seniors 
everyone 



COLLEGE CHESTS 

The answer to every Student's storage or shipping 
problem. Two sixes 

r Large $9.95 33"— 22"— 15" 
Small $7.95 27"— 17— 13" 



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SBSSSISBtSSalSs«kSa«ksaM< 



PAGE FOUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



WEDNESDAY. APRIL 15. 1959 



Mitchell Debate Trophy 50th Anniversary Of Peary's Nolde Etching 
Won By Beta Theta Pi Quest Marked By Lectures E ^%^™ 

Tn a inlit decision Wednesday should he aduented in different Iji«» utmIi nn the «ix«h nf Anril minutes N. latitude. Within the 



In a split decision Wednesday 
night, April 8th, Nick Monsour and 
Tony Perry of Beta Theta Pi won 
the final of the Wilmot Brookings 
Mitchell Trophy of the Interfra- 
ternity Debate Competition. Beta 
upheld the resolution: that co-edu- 
cation at the college level is a 
more sound educational philosophy 
than is segregation of the sexes. 
John Bayliss and Frank Mahncke, 
representing Delta Sigma, defend- 
ed the negative side. President 
James Stacy Coles presided over 
the extremely interesting debate 
at Smith Auditorium. The three 
Judges were: Reginald Call, Lec- 
turer in English; William Geog- 
hegan, Assistant Professor of Re- 
ligion; and Captain Wallace Lea- 
hey. Assistant Professor of Mili- 
tary Science. 

In the opening argument, Tony 
Perry listed three reasons in de- 
fense of the resolution. He felt 
that , segregated institutions are 
outdated, maintain an unnatural 
environment for the students, and 
hamper the education of women. 
He cited the trend toward co- 
educational colleges such as at 
Radcliffe and Oberlin. He felt 
that a man's search for a wife is 
"aided by intimate contact with 
members of the opposite sex in 
college. Perry also maintained 
that the bent educational institu- 
tions are devoted to educating 
men. 

With the words, "I Just hope 
that the coming of Spring hasn't 
Influenced our opponent's logic," 
John Bayliss opened the negative 
case. Bayliss listed as his main 
objection to co-education the "flirt- 
ation ritual of high school" that 
adversely influences male scholars. 

Frank Mahancke, in the best 
demonstration of speaking and de- 
bating ability in the evening, point- 
ed out that since men and women 
have different roles in life they 



should be educated in different 
spirits. College should be like 
a workingman's vacation that al- 
lows one to examine life in an 
unpressured situation. However, 
he maintained that some events 
tn the life of a college man (Ivy 
Weekend for example) could cer- 
tainly not be called monastic. 
Mahancke observed that the aver- 
age female is a good deal better 
looking than any Bowdoin Profes- 
sor and that this constituted a 
distraction in the classroom. 

Nick Monseur of the affirmative 
countered Mahancke's argument, 
"Are women a distraction? Yes, 
they are! But what kind of a dis- 
traction will they be after we've 
been segregated from them for 
four years?" 

The debate, spotted with much 

5;ood humor, was thoroughly en- 
oyed by the audience of over one 
hundred students and faculty 
members. While the ballots were 
tallied, President Coles opened the 
debate to questions from -the floor. 
During the questioning, Tony Paul 
confronted the negative with the 
contention that women would be 
a source of competition and thus 
heighten intellectual activity and 
the, Affirmative was forced to ad- 
mit that they did not advocate the 
admission of a girl to the An- 
napolis Naval Academy. 

President Coles presented' the 
Wilmot Brookings Mitchell Trophy 
to Beta Theta Pi who now hold 
one leg on the second trophy. The 
Dekes won the first leg last year 
on -the new cup. The Betas re- 
tired the first cup by winning on 
three different years. 



Misanth 



Recruiter Por 
Marine Corps 
To Visit Here 



Captain Francis X. Qulnn, Mar- 
ine Corps officer selection team 
will visit Bowdoin College on 16 
& 17, April 1959. 

Applications for the Marine 
platoon leaders classes, ground or 
aviation, will be accepted then. 
Students enrolling in these pro- 
grams have no military obligations 
during the school year. Two six- 
week summer training courses at 
Quantico, Virginia, . are required 
during college. 

On graduation, candidates are 
commissioned second lieutenants 
and activated for three years. 
Ground officers; are sent to Quan- 
tico for further schooling and avia- 
tion applicants are ordered to 
flight training at Pensacola, Flori- 
da. 



NOTICE 

On Monday, April 20th, the Uni- 
versity of New Hampshire will 
hold the Ben Thompson Convoca- 
tion, which will feature two ad- 
dresses by Paul-Henri Spaak and 
Henry Cabot Lodge at 2:30 in the 
afternoon.. Dr. Clinton Rossiter 
will speak at 8:15 in the evening 
on "Is America Worth Saving?" 
An open discussion peajod will fol- 
low Rossiter's address. 



rope . . . 

(Continued from page l) 

te's character, Runkel, perhaps 
carried away with the part, was 
more absurd than foolish. , For- 
tunately Thill maintained a more 
delicate balance in his portrayal. 

Mrs. Mary Chittim depicted Ar- 
sinoe, the aging coquette, with 
great finesse and understanding. 
This same holds true for Mrs. 
Jeanne Walker in the part of 
Eliante. Mrs. Walker acted grace- 
fully and sympathetically in a 
role which seemed natural for her. 

Even though his role of the 
clown was brief. Mr. Fritz Koelln 
will remain a standout in the 
theatre-goer's memory. He was 
perfect. Other minor roles were 
well played by Mr. Peter Batchel- 
der ahd Mr. Phillip Wilder. 

The pacing of the production 
was sporadic, although it must be 
stated that this was due to a cer- 
tain extent to those actors imme- 
diately concerned. Where it was 
successful it moved with fluidity, 
and utilized the Moliere-Wilbur 
text well. At other times, however, 
the humor was either labored "or 
missed completely. One might have 
wished for that one final spark to 
set the production into a com- 
pletely polished and formal ar- 
ray of seventeenth century splen- 
dor. 

If the lighting of Mrs. Bearce's 
set was trying to reproduce the 
candlelight effects of Moliere's 
theatre, it failed. In a modern con- 
text the effect of candlelight could 
have been reproduced by the use 
of more but dimmer lighting in 
specific stage areas. This would 
have eliminated some of the deep 
shadows. 

Mr. Quinby and his assistant, 
Mrs. Katherinc Daggett should be 
congratulated for an engaging pro- 
duction. 



Last week on the sixth of April, 
fifty years had gone by since man 
first stood at the North Pole: Ad- 
miral Robert Erwin Peary, Mat- 
thew A. Hennson and four Eski- 
moes, these were the men on that 
barren spot, lifeless of all forms 
but ice, the sky. and the cold — 
but they were also encircled with 
the feeling of glory, the glory that 
comes from the fullflllment of a 
goal. 

"Man can be destroyed but not 
defeated," this was the force that 
pushed Peary onward, he could not 
let the ice defeat him, he could 
not be defeated by the world, by 
an inanimate object, man must 
be master to be able to live, and 
so it was Peary at' long last, af- 
ter numerous tries, was master, 
master of the Pole, he had done 
what no other man had done be- 
fore. 

' The account that Peary reported 
to the N. Y. Times on September 
ninth, 1909. shows in its form the 
kind of man Peary was; quiet, un- 
imposing, but yet powerful in his 
silent andjion-braggard ways. The 
following is part of the telegram 
sent by Peary as first printed in 
the Times: 

". . . passed .Norwegian rec- 
ord March 28; passed Italian 
record March 24; encountered 
open load March 28; crossed 
87th parallel March 27; passed 
American record March 28; en- 
countered open lead March 28; 
held up by open waters March 
29; crossed 89th parallel April 4; 
North Pole April 6." 
This was the end of the goal, 
and of the fight against the moving 
ice, the -60 to -80 degree F. wea- 
ther: this was the point of easy 
breathing within Peary, the les- 
sening of the tension, the break- 
ing of a smile in a bearded and 
frosty face. 

This climax of the life of Peary, 
of the life of man, will be com- 
memorated by the special series of 
Arctic lectures to be held at th« 
.college. The speakers will include 
Mrs. Edward (Marie Peary) Staf- 
ford of Brunswick, Peary's daugh- 
ter; Commander William R. An- 
derson, commanding officer of the 
nuclear-powered submarine Nau- 
tilus, which last summer made the 
first undersea voyage to the North 
Pole; and Commander Edward P. 
Stafford, Peary's grandson. 

Commander Stafford will speak 
on "Aviation in the Arctic" in the 
opening talk of the series on Fri- 
day, April 17. A native of Port- 
land,' he has served in the Navy 
since 1938. He has spend a good 
deal of time in the northland made 
famous by his grandfather, having 
been stationed at Thule. Green- 
land, and in Iceland, and also hav- 
ing traveled there with his moth- 
er as a boy. 

Mrs. Stafford, who was born 
in Greenland at 77 degrees, 44 

Student Council . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

announcement in house meeting 
and thereby losing his chance to 
apply. 
' Campus Orientation Commit- 
tee chairman Ray Babineau deliv- 
ered a summary of the fraterni- 
ties' orientation reports. He noted 
the general opinion to be that the 
program is too long and boring. 
It was suggested that more meet- 
ings between the house orientation 
chairman be Instituted In which 
ideas could be brought up to make 
the program more interesting. It 
was also decided to have all orien- 
tation chairmen elected the spring 
preceeding their term of office. 



minutes N. latitude, within the 
Arctic Circle, will speak on May 
6th, her father's birthday. She has 
made several trips to the Arctic 
and is the author of five books on 
that region. In 1949 she received 
an honorary master of arts degree 
at Bowdoin. A fellow of the Royal 
Geographical Society of London 
and the American Geographical 
Society, she is a past president of 
the International Society of Wo- 
men Geographers. She holds the 
Henry Grier Bryant Gold Medal, 
awarded by the Geographical So- 
ciety of Philadelphia for "distin- 
guished services to geography." 

As commanding officer of the 
Nautilus, Commander Anderson 
made the first under-sea voyage 
under the polar icecap, a distance 
of 1830 miles, reaching the North 
Pole on August 3. 1958. He holds 
the Legion of Merit in recognition 
of his services. He will apeak at 
Bowdoin on May 7th. 

A four-cent Arctic exploration 
stamp was issued on Monday, 
April 6, in commemoration of Ad- 
miral Peary's reaching the Pole 
after striving for that goal for 
twenty years. The Stamp had its 
first day sale at Cresson, Pa., 
Peary's birthplace. 



Thomas Speech . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

will live in real peace or in the 
demoralizing world situation that 
we have today. America, he felt, 
is getting used to the prophesies 
of the destruction and doom that 
wUl accompany the hydrogen war 
thato has been hanging over us 
forVjO long. Every day it was pos- 
sibll to hear some one "calmly 
predicting catastrophe," even heads 
ot government* 

homas said that although war 
s bet:n one of the most hated of 
all human institutions, it has also 
been one of the most cherished. 
Thus, although he attributed the 
beginning of the cold war to Stal- 
in's determination to continue ag-' 
gression. Thomas felt that there 
has subsequently built up in this 
country an important group of 
vested interests who are benefit- 
ing by its continuance. Such in- 
terests were the armed forces 
"who never had it so good," cer- 
tain scientists, universities, and 
business who have derived much 
benefit from government spending 
for preparedness. Indeed the feel- 
ing that our present prosperity is 
almost entirely dependent on such 
federal spending is common 
throughout the nation. 

However, if we really want 
peace, said Thomas, our govern- 
ment has not acted properly for 



A special exhibit of 41 etchings 
by Emil Nolde is being shown at 
the Walker Art Building at Bow- 
doin College until April 22. Nolde 
was born in 1867 in the town of 
Nolde. in Schleswig near the Da- 
nish border. He studied art in 
Paris, Copenhagen, and Munich, 
and in the years before the turn 
of the century practiced the fluid 
Impressionist style in vogue in 
Germany at that time. His be- 
ginnings as a printmaker date 
from this period, his first small 
etching plate being completed in 
1898. 

"Nolde'g etchings are remark- 
able," Professor Schmalz said to- 
day, "not only for their superb 
composition and technique but 
also for the variety and depth of 
feeling found throughout his ex- 
tensive production. The intense 
human feeling given form in his 
art ranks him as a leading master 
of twentieth century graphics. 

"It is interesting that Nolde's 
initial efforts in printmaking make 
use of intaglio techniques, for al- 
though he soon began to work 
in woodcut and lithography, pro- 
ducing many brilliant prints in the 
years 1906-18. it is in etching, dry- 
point, and aquatint that the rich- 
est and most sensitive manifesta- 
tions of his graphic genius are to 
be found." 

securing it. He felt that the Unit- 
ed States was just as much to 
blame as Russia for our impasse 
in disarmament talks, and have 
also been equals with Russia in 
thwarting the effectiveness of the 
U.N. Also Thomas said, that we 
had been ineffective in disengage- 
ment, that is the solving of the 
foreign crises that are continually 
bringing us to the edge of war. 
While the problems of transferred 
territories and certain European 
prejudices against it would prob- 
ably prevent the solution of Ger- 
man unification, in the Far East, 
where we had set up an artificial 
state in Formosa and had denied 
Communist China any means of 
expressing herself to us other than 
war. in the Near East, where by 
connecting Pan-Arabism and Nas- 
ser too closely with Communism 
and Khrushchev we have succeeded 
in only pushing them closer to- 
gether than they actually were, 
and finally in our foreign aid, in 
which we give arms to small for-* 
eign nations to preventi Commu- 
nism, arms which are generally 
used to aid the small ambitions of 
small despots. 

Thomas ended by saying, that it 
is "a balance of terror" that is 
keeping the Cold War going and 
that as long as the world puts its 
faith in preparedness and arma- 
ment for the maintenance of the 
peace, there will be no peace. 



Kirk Speech . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

negative thinking (No-Saving) 
rather than the reflective conserva- 
tivism that he felt he adhered to. 
He referred to this latter variety 
of conservatism as being "norma- 
tive." that is as seeking and at- 
tempting to put into effect 
"Norms," or those lasting princi- 
ples which civilization has held for 
a long time. The Normative Con- 
servative, he described as one who 
believed that through history hu- 
manity has always been essentially 
the same, and that although a con- 
stant of human nature can be 
known, a perfect society is unat- 
tainable. This belief in some kind 
of natural law leads Kirk's Norm- 
ative Conservative to seek a "pru- 
dential" outlook on politics, to rea- 
lize that "When it is not neces-' 
sary to change, it is necessary not 
to change," and to agree with the 
medieval thinker, Fulbert of 
Chartres, that the men of each 
age are "dwarfs standing on the 
shoulders of giants," that is the ex- 
perience of the past. Although pes- 
simistically not believing in the 
perfectability of society. Kirk's 
conservative believes that man im- 
proves his natuae through the 
struggle for perfection. Society 
must therefore be able to satisfy 
the needs of the two basic natures 
of mankind. It must not only be 



able to allow the creative, ener- 
getic, aggressive natures to ex- 
press themselves; it must also pro- 
vide for the security of the tran- 
quil conforming natures. 

Kirk felt that modern Western 
society had six main problems 
•which It must eventually solve. 
These were: the monotony of our 
culture, modern man's sense of 
boredom with his work, the es- 
tablishment of order for Just and 
coherent leadership and law, the 
development of a form of Justice 
which will satisfy the two natures 
of man. the preservation of liber- 
ty, and the restoration of stimu- 
lating education. Normative Con- 
servatism, with its sense of the 
tragedy and the nobility of life, 
was a philosophy well suited for 
the solution of thesa-problems. 



NOTICE 



ie-prob 

He 



Fischer Heads 

Beta House In 

Fall Of '59 



Dave Fischer '60, of Cincinnati, 
Ohio, won the presidency of the 
Beta House last Wednesday night 
in one of the closest elections seen 
at the house in recent years. Dave 
triumphed in the tight race over 
Steve Loebs '60. of Waterville, 
Maine, who was subsequently 
unanimously elected vice presi- 



The Orient has for some time 
exchanged papers with other col- 
leges. It is these exchanges which 
provide the basis of our News from 
Other Colleges column. In the In- 
terest of the student body as a. 
whole. The Orient is pleased to an- 
nounce that paoers from other 
colleges will be available to the 
student body in the library. Mr. 
Bayer has graciously offered the 
window-bench at the north end of 
Periodical Room as a place for 
these papers. They will be put 
there upon arrival. 

The list is long, so we mention 
only a few: Amherst, Bates, BU. 
Brandels. Colbv. U of Connecticut, 
Maine, MIT, UNH, Smith, Tufts, 
and The Nation, a periodical. 

dent. Both men are active in cam- 
pus affairs, Dave being a member 
of the Glee Club, Chapel Choir, 
and Meddiebempsters, and Steve 
a former member of the track 
team and the Campus Chest Com- 
mittee. 

Also elected were Doug Crabtree 
'60, student council representative, 
Nick Monsour '61, treasurer, Art 
Van de Water '60, recording sec- 
retary, and Fred Johnson '60, cor- 
responding secretary. Dixon Grif- 
fin '60 was elected to his second 
term as steward. 



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Sport Coats — Year Round Weight — Flannel Slacks — Gabardine Slacks 

MEN'S FURNISHINGS 

Colored Dress Shirts — Sport Shirts — Polo Shirts — $1.00 Boxer Shorts - 
— Athletic Hose — Sweaters — Ties — Short Sleeve Shirts 

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All Regular Weight Dress And Sport Hats 

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Jackets — Sweaters — Sport' Coats — Hose — Belts 

i Sizable as the quantities are — our entire stock is not reduced. Also not re- 

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Bermuda Shorts — Safari Cloth Slacks 

Unusual Short Sleeve Golf & Tennis Jerseys 

Summer Suits 

Exclusive Prints in Summer Shirts by Gant and Hathaway 

NOTE : Student Discount on AU Cash Sales 



Do You Think for Yourself ?(™r?? < % r u%%%*) 



1. When your friends impart confidence*, 

do you feel (A) uncomfortable, or 
- (B) complimented? 



2. Do you prefer a task which demands 
(A) the organization of complex details, 
or (B) a constant flow of ideas? 



3. Would your first reaction to a difficult 
committee appointment be that you had 
been (A) "stuck." or (B) honored? 



4. If you were a contestant on a quiz 
111 Program which of these question 

categories would you prefer: (A) popular 
songs of today, or (B) current events? 



■D-D 



•D-D 



q-d 



a-D 





5. Do you find that you work or study 
more effectively (A) under supervision* 
or (B) on your own schedule? 



6. Is it your feeling that close 

friendships with superiors would be 
(A) a great help, or (B) actually a 
hindrance to your career with a firm? 



Which, to your, mind, has the greater 
influence on you in making a good grade: 
(A) the instructor, or (B) the subject 
matter of a course? 



Do you believe that the saying "haste 
makes waste" is <A) slwava true, or 
(B) often false? 



€)•□ 



O-D 



Which would weigh more 
heavily in your choice of filter 
cigarettes: (A) the opinions 
of friends with similar tastes, 
or (B) your own 
considered judgment? 



u 



It is usually the case that men and women 
who really think for themselves come 
around to VICEROY as their brand of filter 
cigarette . . . f or two very good reasons: 
VICEROY is the one cigarette that give* 
them a thinking man's filter and a smoking 
mans taste. 

*// you checked (B) on Any six of the nine 
questions . . . you really think for yourself ! 

9 1—. st— » > wmiiMMi t at*. 




The Man WhoThinks for Himself Knom-^?ZZ2XX2XSZ£r 






»sss>»***»— 



■MM 



VOLUME LXXXIX 



Reorgi 




THE BOWBUN ORIENT 



WEDNESDAY. APRIL 22. 1959 



NO. 2 



;anization To Be 
Voted On By Houses; 
CouncilWouldDouble 



Editorial 



Student Council Reorganisation 



Arctic Aviation 
History Given 






A proposal to reorganize drastically the StiWent Council 
it being submitted to the twelve fraternities this evening. The 
proposal involves doubling the membership of the Council to 



Elsewhere on this page is a description of a proposal which jy y otclIIOrcI 
the student council has and the fraternities will soon be discuss- 
ing. If adopted, the proposal would radically alter the struc- 
ture and many of the concepts of student government at Bow- 
doin. So significant are these changes that they warrant care- 
ful analysis. 



On April 6th. following a din- 
ner party in honor of Admiral 
Robert Edwin Peary, who, fifty 
years ago, was the first man to 
stand on the North Pole, his 
grandson. Commander Edward 
I he underlying theme for the proposal seems to be the j Peary Stafford, held a lecture in 

26 members — two from each house . — each member serving desire to make student government assume a more prominent ££ kan * "Theater last Friday the 
-n i -j u l n • . . . . ■ . -r-> ■ i 17 th of April, concerning Avia- 

a two year term. Ine council presidency would be a one year position at Bowdom than it has enjoyed in years past. This tion in the Arctic." 

job. In addition, the reorganization would provide for an over- paper makes its observations on the idea that this is a sound ' Commander Stafford first re- 
hauling of the various student committees by putting Student premise. In fact, it was with such thoughts in mind that a pro- |? ^ ^the' Norther "raUw^the 
Council representatives on them. posal for reorganizing the student council was presented in this various attempts to reach the 

The proposal was Introduced to Committee on Student Orienta- column several weeks aso Although our susirested chances fl?t l ^ ^ ,e « ?u Air . Second Jy;. he 
the councilby Edward M. Fuller tion. and the Committee on Stu- co,umn w*™ wee " *«°- ««nougn our suggested cnanges talked about the various condition. 
2nd '59 Psi Upsilon representa- dent Life • were not so numerous or extreme, we have reached the con- for Hying in the far north by giving 

tive. Council President Alfred E. Section 2 Each standing Com- dujion tha t the proposal put forth by Mr. Fuller is vitally Ar^ic ^viat^r" experiences ln 
Schretter 59 appointed a sub- mittee shall be composed of five .. , J; T7\ .... • Arcuc aviation, 

committee to Investigate the pro- students. Three of these students necessary if the Council is to substantially increase iU prestige The first attempt on the Pole 
posal consisting of Jon S. Bright- shall be members of the Student anc j work-ability from the air was made in 1897 

man '60, George D Entin '60, Council. The other two students _ . . from the U. S. by balloon. This 

Fuller and Schretter. The sub- shall be elected from those mem- ' he first major advantage of the proposal is the year term flight did not have much success, 

committee recommended that the bers of the Student body not mem- that it gives the president of the council. Past experience has but a 8tart had been ™*te, and 
Student Council Constitution be bers of the Council. , i_ l l • l j l l i li ma n had. at least, come closer to 

changed accordingly, and the coun- Section 3. The Council member shown that by the time the president has become thoroughly the Pole. After this flight, several 
cil voted last Monday to submit of the Committee on Student Life acquainted with his duties his term is practically over A year others from various countries tried 
the proposed changes to the in- and the Committee on Student -. ... . , r . ., . to reach the North in balloons, 

dividual houses. Two-thirdg of the Curriculum shall be elected by the m office will give the president an opportunity to provide et- blimps, and airplanes. Many of 

the attempts were in vain, and 
many explorers lost their lives in 
such dangerous flights into the 
unknown. At last, this barrier was 
crossed, and, from then on many 
other flights across the polar re- 
gion followed. 

The dangers of aviation in the 
far north are the fog, the un- 
known terrain, and most of all the 
ice The ice was the largest fac- 
tor in the failures of the first at- 
tempts, because as the lighter- 
than-air machine approached the 
north, ice would form on its sur- 
face and force the machine to the 

blimp 



President Coles Awards 
Donald Bloch Franklin 
Delano Roosevelt Cup 

Receives Award 
During Chapel 



(Continued on pace Z) 



houses are required for passage. Council at the final meeting of the fee tive and intelligible leadership 

Following are the changes as Spring Semester. Each year they 

they would read in the constitu- shall elect one member who will 

tion: become a junior and' one member 

Article I — Memberships wi *> will become a senior in the 

Section. 1. The Student Coun- J** 1 academic year These mem- 

ell shall consist of two represen- bers shall serve on the Committee 

tatives from each fraternity or for th e duration of their term of 

alternative group at Bowdoin Col- ofr ' c<? \. . _ „ ., 

jg-g Section 4. The Council mem- 

o~,«i«., o m.~.k~~. .t..n k» bers of the Committee on Student 
Section 2 Members shall be orientation shall be elected by the 

'ft!? I llfi nK S S n f„f «> unc » at the final meeting of the 
?^h- fin-i °m^ftinT«7fh^ st.ffiSt Fa " Semester. Each year the 
)V^J n Z. 1 K? a %£ X ^J^' nt Council shall elect three member* 



Council in the Spring Semester. 
Section. 3. Each member shall 



who are Juniors. These members 
shall serve as voting members for 



Schretter Named Class 
Agent At Alumni Dinner 

The Bowdoin College Alumni ly 950 men. Mr. Gilbert Elliot '25, 

Council sponsored a dinner at the in behalf of the Board of Over- 

Moulton Union last Monday, for seers, explained the board's posi- 

some 150 members of the grad- tion ——to act as a complementary 

uating class. The main purpose of governing body to the Board of ground. For example 




32m graduates is unable to °. ne year and M """-voting mem- the meeting was to acquaint the trustees - and its methods of w ™ch was weighted down by thou- 

serve or lossesthe confidence of bers for J** "^ndcr of their cUma of 1959 with their forth- functioning. 8a "d» of pounds of ice collected 

his group term * on c c 2SP tAl , , coming roles as alumni. Vice President Bela Norton de- on jt s surface, would force , it 

Section 4 Any student in his Se £l on , \J*% non-council Mr. Leland Hovey '26. President scribed the work of the Alumni against the ice beneath, the gon- 

second year and a member of a T* mb ?il° L^ 6 ♦VT^mmin^J «n" °L the Alumni Cp«" cil - welcomed Office and in this connection re- & ,a ., w «; w , be crushed, causing 

presented group, shall be eligible ^^'^^J^^I^^i? 1 theguests and after the meal, in- iterated the fine quality of loyalty he , deat " of a number of peopl- 

r election from his own group. ^ U u en L *T ^ m shal1 ** ele £" traduced the speakers of the eve- of Bowdoin men. In the modern machines for An 

ed by the student council at the n j nK . Eugene Waters 



rei 
for 



Article II 



President Al Schretter '59, the nominee 



Section 2. The officers shall be J" 1 ^*' n *. °i't. e SSaffSSaZ. of . the aas ? of ^ 9 ' spol ? e flrst ' for aas * A * ent . Rave his personal flex ' ble surface which will ex 
eleeted by secret ballot two meet- itlJ^iin ^wtS »^ "SSi welcomed all to the meeting and reasons for wholehearted support "and and con ract periodically in 

mores wnen elected and snail commented on the need for con- 



iS?«srfiw r™ e ,n^i a fn m ^ t ^nHni ""* for • » erm of two year*. The 
JS e _?5^ nt C0UnCl1 ta the Sprf g Council shall elect one sophomore 



^Section 4. The officers shall be f m c t h Jl ear for each of these ccm 

ejected for one year. 

Article V — Standing Committees 



Section 6. The two non-coun- 



of the Alumni Fund: the Fund order to stop the ice from collect- 

tlnued class unity after gradua- makes up the difference between lng °" tne wings. 

tio ": . our tuition and the cost incurred The fog, combined with the un- 

Preslderd. Coles, speaking for by the College in educating us, known terrain, was, and still is, 

the College, cited the devotion a sum f aD out $1050 per year — a danger, for at any moment you 

which the Alumni have shown in ana - as ear iier groups have invest- ma y bump into a mountain "that 

terial and spiritual support and ^ m tne present-day student's ed- wasn't supposed to be there." Com- 



Photo by Limky 

President Coles is seen presenting the Roosevelt Cup to Donald Block 
this morning in chapel. 

Marietta Awards Dr. Frings To 
Bowdoin Trustee Deliver Achorn 
Honorary Degree Bird Lecture 



^'tion fTK?MlTe"toe ^^^^J^'SSS^t^ -teHal and ^.irituaT support "and "ed inVe^e... 

standing committees of the Coun- fe^ bv the StudenTcouncil at ^e f U . ted that , thev *2« extremely ucation, it is then the respon- ™™ter Stafford told of one such 

dl. These three shall be the Com- ^ t ^eetml of the Fall S«i£ter ,nstr " menta l » n Perpetrating the 8ibil , ty of today . g stude nts todo happening, where an airplane, fly- 

mittee on Student Curriculum, the i^^Xd* shall I bT hmiora exce ' lenc " B ?' the College by their the same for succced ing classes. ln S at an altitude of about six to 

£!!? lZ7"ri~7^l ii iunlon work and their fine personal ex- G _ Waters then callpd for a sov e" thousand feet over a moun- 

when elected and shall serve as .mples. Mr. Hovey then spoke T ££t . ^aonUuse for the sneak* * a '" of more than four thousand 

vot.ng members for a term of one briefly on the position and actions ^ nd °J mT Holey cloLedfhe feet, suddenly noticed that their 

year and as non-voting members of ^ Board of Trustees and the n^tinVw«hbo^ rta^he 0^5**P^«»- w " ^^ reduced, even 

for the remainder of their four s t an dmg committees of the Col- ' 



years at Bowdoin College. 



Article, 6 — Student Representative 
»t Faculty 



lege and called to attention the 

high caliber of men who were 

On Joint Student Faculty lerving Bowdoin on her Boards. 

o _. ,°°?? nitto * - , Speaking for the Alumni Fund. 

Section 1. All student repre- Mr. Richard Thayer, Vice Presi- 

sentatives on Joint Student Fac- dent of the Fund, outlined the 



of 1959 would follow in the fine 
tradition of Bowdoin men and that 
the best of everything would come 
to all of them. 



L<ross 

On Dead Sea 
Manuscripts 

' x «"»"™ •" ««"ii oiuucrn. mc- aen i oZ the Fund, outlined the g* *\ # 

On Thursday Am-il 9 Frank ulty 9? nm,Me f' "ui ? e . l ele S t . ed financial needs of the College and faCf IJf llfl#. 
M °q2 Jr y A.socil,te;Profel. £3? f^ n m r mberahip rf the StU " *&*** &*&*»*!«* . V.fl>l UI IYy- 

Commencement 



sor of Old Testament at Harvard, 



dent Council. clais aKent . He reminded the lit- 

presented a lecture on 'TThe r*a d ^^^^L, iTSTtoli ^3 ^*\} 5 mU1 '°" was to ^ 
Sea Scholls'^before a standing- m ^>* a or % student CouncilTn ra,8< ^ '*} ^u n6Xt 10 . yea ? ^° 
room-only crowd in the Moulton {^gl^L* "s-meVter and snaH %™Z Xde /° r « he ^P"" 810 " ? f "» 
Union Lounge. The lecture was 8 erve tor a tirn? of one vear Co »*ge to a fl g" re °^ approximate- 
held under the auspices of the ■^oJTpi'xwawe- will te ffi 
BIF Professor Cross commented SSS^^Stforth in the By! 
on the size and "maturity of the Lawg of the student council. That 



crowd, referring to the predom 
lhance of faculty members and 
residents of the town. 
- Professor Cross began his lec- 
ture with an account of the his- 
tory of the Dead Sea Scrolls. From 

^J!™^ 1 }K%™?™?1JZ™ sysTem'^t "forth 



procedure shall promote an over- 
lapping continuous membership as 
far as possible. 

Article X 
The student council shall deter- . 
mine how the transition to the SS^ r as re P° rt «l bv the deans 



Major Warnings 

The Following list is a fraternity 
breakdown of the major warnings 
received during the last half se- 



though the motors were going at 
full speed and found that they 
were coasting along the top of the 
mountain. Luckily no one was 
hurt. 

The mapping of the Arctic is 
today a large concern of the Air 
Force and the aviation branch of 
the Navy. Weather stations and 
base* are being set up in the Arc- 
tic which could not exist but for 
aviation. Aviation in the Arctic 
plays a large role in our lives to- 
day, in the aspect of defense, trav- 
el, and the development In scien- 
tific fields. 

After the lecture, Commander 
Stafford, accompanied by his 
mother, Mrs. Stafford, held an in- 
formal reception in the blue room 
in Memorial Hall. 



m an Amend- 



office: 



to approximately six hundred 



Whole Frat. Fresh. 



Alpha Delta Phi 



Since the flrst cave was discov- 
ered, twelve more have been found, 
and archaeologists have unearthed 
an ancient community. Both the 
community and the scrolls are 
dated from the third century B.C. 
to the the flrst century A.D. Be 



this by majority vote. 

It was decided by a drawing Alpha Rho Upsilon 
from the names submitted by the Alpha Tau Omega 
various fraternities that the blot- Beta Theta Phi 
ter concession for next year will Chi Psi 



go to Sidney Woolacott '62, AD Delta Kappa Epsilon 1 



and Harald Heggenhougen '62 of Delta Sigma 

Delta Sigma. Student participa- Kappa Sigma 

, tion on the Blanket Tax commit- Psi Upsilon 

«^ii S^nftS fXnT?h» &/ te * »» s **" increased by Presi- Sigma Nu 

™££ S.^ f ?„ U fh-^if**; dent CWw from three to five, one Theta Delta Chi 

monean Dynasty to the fall of „, „,, »„,.» k- .k- «~,.:j_L» _* t„». d„i 



Jerusalem, the scrolls are of in- 
terest to scholars both of the Old 
and New Testaments. 
The scholls found so far con- 



of whom must be the president of Zeta Psi 
the Student Council. 

(Continued on Page 4) 



1 
2 
5 
2 
3 
6 

29 




2 


§ 

1 



1 
1 




1 



Play Posted 

The cast of the Masque and 
Gown's production of HENRY IV, 
PART I has been announced. Al- 
though it is expected to be per- 
manent, changes may take place 
at some time within the next week. 
Any such changes will be an- 
nounced. 

Henry IV ... . Nick Monsour 
Westmorelani . . Harold Ponader 
Prince John 

Harald Hcggenhaugan 
Sir Walter Blunt . .Tony Paul 
Prince Hal , . . . Tony Power 

Falstaff Dan Calder 

Worcester .... Jim Sosville 4 1 A ^ I 

Northumberland . George Basbas A ttar K At / 
Hotspur . . . John Swierzynski J "-H«*^*V ill ii 
Gadshill .... Mark Youmans 

Chamerlain . . . Whit Mitchell Mr. Charles Henry Mergcndahl, 
Peto . . . ; . — : . Dan Soule Instructor in Mathematics at the 
Bardolph . . . Mark Merriman college, died of a heart attack in. 



Mergendahl Is 
Dead Of Heart 



Earle S. Thompson, a native of 
Bath and a trustee of Bowdoin 
College since 1947, was awarded 
an honorary doctor of laws degree 
at Founders' Day fexercises held 
recently at Marietta College in 
Ohio. He is chairman of the board 
and chief executive officer of The 
West Electric Company in New 
York City, which he served for 
many years as president. 

A graduate of Morse High 
School in Bath and of Bowdoin m 
•the Class of 1914, Mr. Thompson 
is currently chairman of the Gov- 
erning Boards' Development Com- 
mittee and Finance Committee 
here at Bowdoin. He is a direc- 
tor of the City Bank Farmers 
Trust Co., the Yale & Towne Mfg. 
Co., and the Ritz -Carlton Hotel 
Co., and is a trustee of the Dry 
Dock Savings Bank, the Teachers 
Insurance & Annuity Association 
of America, and the Lenox Hill 
Hospital in New York. 

The citation read at Marietta is, 
in part, as follows: "Symbolic of 
the central position you hold as 
businessman turned educator is 
the fine three-quarter length oil 
portrait of you hanging in full 
view of visitors to the main dining 
room of the New York University 
Club. You were three years its 
president. Pictures of other chief 
officers are rotated on the walls 
of this vestibular entryway and 
forgotten. You alone in relaxed 
position leaning on a mantel have 
occupied this place of honor for 
years." 



'Albatrosses and Men on Mid- 
way Islands" will be the subject 
of the Achorn bird lecture to be 
presented at Bowdoin College on 
Thursday, April 23, by Dr. Hubert 
Frings, Professor of Zoology at 
Pennsylvania State University. 

Professor Frings returned ear- 
lier this winter from several 
months at the Midway Islands, 
where he worked on the problems 
of controlling albatrosses so that 
United States airplanes may take 
off the flying fields there. His ra|k 
will be illustrated by color slides, 
and he will also play recordings of 
the sounds of the birds. 

A native of Philadelphia, Dr. 
Frings is a graduate of Pennsyl- 
vania State and holds advanced 
degrees from the University of Ok- 
lahoma and the University of 
Minnesota. During World War II 
he was an insect physiologist at 
the Chemical Warfare Center at 
Edgewood Arsenal, Md. Before 
joining the faculty at Pennsyl- 
vania State in 1947, he taught at 
West Virginia Wesleyan College 
and "was chairman of the biology 
department at Gustavus Adolphus 
College in Minnesota. 

His research work in ridding 
urban areas of starlings has at- 
tracted wide attention. His meth- 
od is to tape record and play 
through amplifiers the distress 
call of the starling. He has also 
applied the same method to rid- 
ding areas of herring gulls. 

In addition. Professor Frings 
has done research on killing in- 
sects in fruits and vegetables by 
radio frequency heating. 



by Ted Curtis 

Donald M. Bloch, a member of 
Alpha Rho Upsilon and a junior 
majoring In government, was 
awarded the Franklin Delano 
Roosevelt Cup by President James 
S. Coles in a special chapel cere- 
mony today. The Roosevelt Cup, 
given by Alpha Delta Phi fratern- 
ity, is presented each year to "that 
member of the three lower classes 
whose vision, humanity, and cour- 
age most contribute to making 
Bowdoin a better college." 

Bloch is the president of the 
Political Forum, has twice been 
named a James Bowdoin Scholar, 
has been on the Dean's List con- 
sistently, and has recently co- 
authored a paper entitled," Non- 
Voting in Auburn," published by 
the Bowdoin Citizenship Clearing 
House. , 

The judges for the recepient are 
the President, the Dean, the Fac- 
ulty Advisor of the Alpha Delta 
Phi, the President of Alpha Delta 
Phi, and the President of the Stu- 
dent Council. The choice is neces- 
sarily a most difficult one. 

The Cup was established in the 
memory of Franklin Delano Roose- 
velt in 1945. It is presented in 
recognition of those characteris- 
tics exemplified by Roosevelt and 
the recepient is announced on or 
near to April 12. the anniversary 
of Roosevelt's death The Cup will 
be inscribed with Bloch's name 
and kept by him for one year. 
Bowdoin men who have received 
the award in the past are: 

1945 David Albert Works, '42 

1946 Frederick R. Woodruff Jr., 
'48 



1947 Joseph W Woods. '47 

1948 Merton G. Henry, '50 

1949 Robert R. Jorgenson '50 

1950 Willard B. Arnold III, '51 

1951 Gordon J Milliken 53 

1952 Alden E. Horton Jr.. '53 

1953 Gordon W. Sterns '54 

1954 Harold W. Anthony '55 

1955 William W. Hale Jr. '56 

1956 Thomas Needham. '57 

1957 James M. Fawcett III. 

Richard A. Hillman 1T>8 
Norman D. Block 1958 

1958 Roland L. O'Neal 1959 
The Cup has never been award- 
ed to a freshman, but several 
times has been i?iven to sopho- 
mores. Bloch, the top ranking. gov- 
ernment student in the junior class 
is an Honors Candidate in the 
government department and next 
year will have the opportunity to 
write an Honors Paper. He is 
Business Manager of the Bugle, 
and Treasurer of his fraternity. 
Don is a student in the advanced 
R.O.T.C. program. After gradua- 
tion from Bowdoin College, he 
hopes to attend Law School. 



NOTICE 

Professor George Bearce will 
deliver a talk tonight on the 
subject of "Anirlo-Saxon Charac- 
ter: from Beowulf to the Angry 
Young Men." The talk will take 
place in the Moulton Union and 
will start at 8: 15. He will be 
speaking under the auspices of 
the Student Curriculum Com- 
mittee. 



Prqfessor Gah ringer Expresses 



(Continued on page S) 



tain the complete Hebrew Bible / r> f r> c 
except for the Book of Esther, '«L,Clt,o 
for some unknown reason 
)t been found. Some of the 
are almost complete, while T\ ' T T 
, such as Proverbs, consist (r<Z1 I I 
little as three words. IX o* l^ ? 



which for some unknown reason 

has not been found. Some of the 

books 

others 

of as 

Today only the seven original 
scholls and portions from the ones 
found in Cave Four have been pub 



Win Interfraternity Sing; 
Sigma Nu Win Graham Cup 



On Thursday. April 16. Zeta 
Psi Fraternity won the Edward H. 



lished. The rest are being worked Wass Cup, which is awarded an- 
on by teams of experts. Most of nually to the house rating flrst in 
these manuscripts are in a mu- the finals of the Interfraternity 
seum, where the experts are work- Sing. It was the second year in a 
ing on them, but still more are row that the Zetes had won the 
in the hands of native tribesmen Wass Cup, given in memory of 
waiting for Western capital to buy Professor Wass of the Music De- 
them. This flow of capital has been partment. Their winning songs 
severely cut since the govern- were "Zeta Psi Our Brotherhood," 
ment of Jordan has put a ban on and "Poor Man Lazrus." with Ron- 
taking the manuscripts out of the aid F. Cole '61 directing, 
country. Psi Upeilon and Sigma Nu were 
After describing the Qumran awarded the George W. Graham 
community and the general area improvement Cup, given by the 
In which the scrolls were found, Deke House to "that fraternity 
Mr. Cross went into the main por- which shows ithe most slgnifl- 
tion of his talk. He described the cant improvement in the course of 
nature of the community. Appar- a year." The Pst U's. directed by 
ently the Qumran sect (called Has- Alfred M. Merritt '59, sang "Sun- 
idim or Essenes) were one of the set on the Bowdoin Pines" and 
three schools of Judaism striving "Ezeklel Saw the Wheel." Richard 
for power after the fall of the Has- H Dswnes '60 directed the Sigma 
monean Dynasty. When the Phari- Nus in "Beneath the Pines of Dear 
sees and Sadducees won out, the Old Bowdoin" and "Joshua Fit 
Essenes took to the desert in dis- the Battle of Jericho." 



gust, where they founded their 
community and awaited the com- 
ing of the Messiah. They practiced 
a Messianic asceticism, and among 
their rituals were baptism and a 



Judging the finals were: Miss 
Ruth King, Smith College Choral 
Director; Mr. Marshall Bryant, 
Westbrook Junior College Music 
Director: and Miss Anna Crouse, 



communal meal. Their whole mode the Mexico School System Super - 

of living was dominated by their visor of Music, 

yearning for the coming of the Excellent entertainment was 

Messiah, who would destroy their provided during intermission by 

enemies and vindicate their sect. Mrs. Mary Chlttlm. Richard H. 

Apparently the community was de- Downes '60. Ronald F. Cole '61. 

strayed by Titus' legions after the Tim EUis '60, Stephen E. Hays '61. 

destruction of Jerusalem ln 70 Clayton D. Bennett '59. and Don- 

AD. aid N. Parker '62. 

The lecture was followed by an A list of the competing frat- 

informal question and answer ernities in the order in which they 

period which provoked some very finished follows: 

interesting discussion. i. Zeta Psi 14.0 




Cumberland Sunday night. He was 
riding in a car driven by William 
D. Thompson of Brunswick, when 
he complained of being ill and col- 
lapsed. A Falmouth patrolman, 
Robert G. Tarbox, who was sent 
to the scene, was also stricken 
fatally while administering aid to 
Mr. Mergendahl. * 

Mergendahl was born August 
16, 1887. in Kingston, New York, 
attended Tufts College, and re- 
ceived his B. S. in 1911. He re- 
ceived his ED. M. at Harvard in 
1922. He taught at Kingston, N. Y., 
Lynn and Orange, Mass., and New 
Britain, Conn., and was head of 
the mathematics department of 
Newton (Mass.) High School for 
many years, before joining the 
Bowdoin faculty in September, 
1955. 

On July 1, 1916, he married the 
former Alice Brockway. of Wor- 
cester. Mass., a graduate of Smith 
College, who died last year. He 
is survived by five children; Mar- 
guerite Woodward, Charles H. 
Mergendahl jr., Doris Osjner, Wini- 
fred Davidson, and Roger P. Mer- 
gendahl. 

While at Tufts, he was two- 
term president of the Tufts Teach- 
ers' Association, and he has co- 
authored four textbooks In' mathe- 
matics. 



Views On College's Fraternities 



m 



The following article was 
written by Assistant Professor 
of Philosophy Robert E. Gah- 
rlnger, and while not composed 
especially for the Orient Is re- 
printed here as a matter of in- 
terest to students who are con- 
cerned with the role of the fra- 
ternity at Bowdoin College. 

Mr. Oahringer graduated from 
Williams College In 1047, and 
has taught at Kenyon College, 
Emery University and Pennsyl- 
vania State University. In 1953 
he returned to teach at William* 
for a year. He was also an un- 
dergraduate at the rniverslty of 
Washington for a year. 

Mr. <i ah ringer emphasizes 
that he la not trying to cru- 
sade for great changes in Bow- 
doin's system, but rather Is at- 
tempting to get a fresh insight 
into what he believes to be a 
real problem. 

Following ia the text: 



obligation is, I believe, obvious to 
anyonf who has come to feel a 
certain helplessness in his efforts 
to encourage students with evident 
potentialities, and who has become 
aware of the general indifference, 
the frequent absence of motivation 
where interests actually exist, and 
the common complaint of stagna- 
tion. 

This situation is not such that 
it can be corrected by techniques 
to interest and control students. 
And while teaching can always be 
improved. I am convinced that an 
improvement in teaching would 
not be effective if the situation 
remains otherwise unaltered. What 
seems to be basic is, as I discern 
it, social. It is to one limiting and 
destructive element in this social 
situation that I wish to direct at- 
tention. 




Professor Gahrlnger 



Dean Kendrick is shown presenting the Wass Cup to Donald Cote 



IMPORTANT NOTICE • 

All students planning to be in 
residence for the fall of 1959 ap- 
ply for dormitory rooms and ob- 
tain, application forms from the 
Office of Student Housing, in the 
Placement Bureau as soon as pos- 
sible. These fdrms should be com- 
pleted and returned before the 
Photo by Liniky deadline date. May 1. All appli 



2. 


Beta Theta PI 


12.9 


3. 


Psi UpsUon 


12.0 


4. 


Sigma Nu 


11.8 


5. 


Delta Sigma 


10.6 


6. 


Alpha Delta Phi 


. 10.4 


7. 


Chi Psi 


9.6 



8. 


Kappa Sigma 


9.3 


9. 


Alpha Tau Omega 


9.2 


10. 


Theta Delta Chi 


9.1 


11. 


Alpha Rho Upsilon 


9.0 


12. 


Delta Kappa Epsilon 


6.8 



cants should agree on choice of 
roommate before making out ap- 
plication form. 

Those students married or who 
will be married by the opening 
of the fall term and all students 
residing at home should register 
with the Director of Housing. 



The point on which my thought 
turns is simply one concerning the 

The following observations pre- function of social relationships in 
suppose that the distinctive social motivation viz., the phenomenon 
role of the private quality college of mutual reinforcement »of inter- 
is as an appropriate instrument ests. People of like mind inten- 
for the realization of individuals sify their common qualities in %ne fraternity house dining table, or 
of distinctive qualities of mind and another; and where men share a even in a fraternity house corn- 
character, upon whom we greatly common interest motivation is not mon room. And I need not com- 
depend and for whom other in- a problem. The occasions of this ment on the lack of taste as well 
stitutions. are generally inade- mutual corroboration and stimu- as manners displayed In social af- 
quate. lation occur in every-day living, fairs. 

If this assumption is correct not merely in the classroom. And i n view of the place of the frat- 

the main academic problems of thus the situations in which men ernities as established basic so- 

these colleges do not center about Jive together, and especially eat C j a j un its jt would be appropriate 

the mediocre student, whom they together, are of primary impor- t0 consider the manner in which 

would, if they could, exclude. Nor tance. they ftj nct io n in th is capacity. We 

do they center about the mtelli- What can be said for the post- must be careful in doing this to 

gent and highly motivated student, tive influence of social relation- avoid confusing their role in the 

who may even benefit from ad- ships can also be said mutatis mu- College with the role of fraterni- 

versities and limitations. Rather, tandia for their negative influence. x\es at large universities where 

they are problems originating in At Bowdoin it is this negative as- tn ey serve to introduce necessary 

the predicament of the intelligent pect of, the social group that is fl n jt e social divisions in an other- 

but not highly motivated student most evident. The fact is that the w jj, e indefinite community and 

If there is any clear social obliga-. daily life of the Bowdoin student is serve as the loci of the loyalty 

tion. it is to these; yet it is pre- marked by a deadening group- whJch iko%t uniV ersities cannot 

cisely with respect to them that induced social and intellectual 



failure is most common. 



mediocrity. It is commonly ob- 



themselves immediately command. 



That Bowdoin is not altogether served that one cannot, carry on Bowdoin fraternities, which to- 
successful in the discharge of this an intelligent conversation at a (Coatinued on page 4) 



........ ...~.. .,__. 



- 



mm— 



mmm 



mmmu ^ 



RAGE TWO 




THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



WEDNESDAY. APRIL 22, 1959 



THE BOUrtSl, ORIENT 



VOLUME LXXXIX 



Bob Llndquist '60 



Chariot Graham "59 
Dave McLean '01 
Tony Paul *2 
Itoger Riefter 'ft? 



Wednesday, ApH l tt, IW» 

Editor-in-Chief 

Jon Brightman '60 



*•• t 



The Old Dope Peddler 



Letter To The Editor 



From The Masthead 



by Charlie Packard 



Al Schretter *59 



Gerry Iseflberg '61 
Mai Gushing r 61 
Mike Pollet '61 
Ed Bean '60 
Fred HiU *62 
Mickey Coughlin '61 
Bill Skeltw '61 



News Editor 

Steve Piper '62 

News Staff 



Steve Hilyard '62 
Boatoeas Staff 
Photographer 

John Linaky '60 

Sports Editor 

Joel Sherman 

Sports Staff 



Rick Makin '61 



Tom Holland '42 

Harald Heggenhougen '62 

"Wry Clark '62 

Ted Cttrtia 62 



Pet eKorofsky '62 

Copy Editor 

William Page '60 

Copy Staff 



Art Freedman '62 
Reid Hamilton '62 

Steve Tower '62 
Frank Mancini '62 
Mike Suasman '62 

Nell Mlllman '62 
Tom Prior '62 



Spencer Hunt "82 



Nicholas Spicer '00 

Editorial Board 

Brightman, Sherman, Piper, Makin, Lindqulat, Page, Wilcox 

Advertising Maaager 

JohnVette '60 

Sheldon GoldwaKh '60, William Gulliver *62 

Bowdoin PubHahanc Company 

Professor James A. Storer, Mr. Bela W. Norton, Roland O'Neal 

Jon Brightman, Al Schretter 

RCBaWTO) FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

Cullaoa Publiahari Rapraaentativa 
SON AVHNU« NEW YORK. N. Y. 

-- — Boaton -- Loa Ansalaa — San Franri.ro 

'!!i" , ?*l. , ytt Z*ZLS , — n *l? kM *"*— *• F » l •** *"<** 8"»ea««i 
the »tudrntt of BawSeln CaUaaa. Addraaa mwi em 

I to dw Baalnaa l Mana«-ai 



m MADI8 



farad aa 
vriptiofi rata far 



Mr wl 

wioln 

••tlau 

INT Oi 

laaa mill* aai* 

ana jaar U faar 



•rripltun roauaanttattoa* 

pany al lha ORIENT OTIea la Maora Hall, Bowaain ColUga. Branawitirffalia 

■■ at r 

<«) 



Ik. Bowaain PaUSav 

riearilakto. En- 
Oaat otic, at Bnuuvick. Main*. Tha aafc- 



Student Council . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
Secondly the proposal provides for greater continuity. 



beating time on an Aunt Jemima Fellow Students: 
n«*. «,— ™.„ ♦,, ™„i,- ™^~, P" ncake to* " Lock "* up in a We, a group of concerned stu- 

i^l^ L . » dT psychiatric wawd!!" dents at both Florida A and M 

EriT.P^5r* tJ° ^ ^D Harmony strolled out onto the University and Florida State Unl- 

^^l^Ll M ^2I!:^ , / , 'f/ P "* of the 8hack - huni niin g the versity take this means to inform 

lot, a ip- tune M gne went stricken with you that recently Senator William 

grief. A scrawny adolescent South- Langer of North Dakota and Rep- 

ern male moron was sitting on resentative Adam Clayton Powell 

the top step squeezing turnips and of New York introduced into the 

generally contributing his share Senate and House respectively a 

of local decadence. "It's Maw,'' bill which in Its specific applica- 

Harmony said to the lyrix-faced tion deals with the problem of seg- 

youth. "Ah hate to say it, but regation as it is imposed upon 

It's Maw." members of the Armed Forces in 

"Ah. thought ah heard a thud a their compulsory visits to all parts 

spell Back!" he answered ten-min- of tn€ country. In many of these 

utes later. "Thet was Maw, huh?" areas a form of discrimination 

"Ah reckon so, Billy-Joe." Har- foreign to the ideals of a free so- 

mony replied poetically. "Ain't it ciety »s being practiced, thereby 

a shame — an' her only in her subjecting these service men to 

twenty-fourth year, too?" . gross humilitatlon and discomfort. 

"Ah didn't know thet Maw was The purpose of this letter is to 

thet old. Harmony!" Biiiy.Joe ask you, the students of Ameri- 

said, pressing a maggot into the ca, to join us in the move to get 

porch floor with his thumb "If this bill passed into law. You Can 

thet don't beat all." Billy-Joe then do this by writing a brief letter 

turned to face Harmony. Immcdi- to your respective Senators and House Vf'HItepresentativcs^of The 
ately a broad leer crept across his Representatives, and if possible United States of America In Con- 
face your home town paper making the gress assembled. That (a) chapter 
What you starin' at, Billy- same request, in an appeal to them 13 f title 18 of the United Code 
Joe?" Harmony said quickly. t0 ^p te w J n favor ot its Passage. & amended by adding at the end 
"Yah shouldn't oughta go around The bl11 ln its entirety was pre- thereof the following new section- 
all nekked like thet, Harmonv'" sented as follows: „.,,,_ m^j^,..,, . 
o an' do thet fer?" wailed Billy-Joe told her, sucking This I^NGER-POWELL BOX moKJS Sri ffi 
Harmony, for once not dumb- breath as he spoke. "A feller might To prevent discrimination in oTrace co or Tr cre^d 
stricken. Ya always gotta spoil git some funny ideas!" He started any public or semipublic place or ..«/,. tu,or '. or creea 
tW 3*LL 1 _, _,. towards Harmony as though to by any public or semipublic trans- ™JiZ ' ^f ,ng a P r °P rfet ° r - 
Harmony stood Up wearily an prove his point, a definite daze of portation against members of the "fn"*"-. or employee of any ho- 
nour later, her nostrils flaring, and decadence clouding his poppine Armed Forces because of race, l Vu ^^J^ 1 - t 1 nea * er - J» rk . or 
crossed over to where her alleged eyes i~PPmg ^^ Qr cf ^ » «"■* ot her public semi public place, or 
mother was playing hostess to a "But ah'm vour own «!=♦«• t, '.'hnnM k= « mam h»~v^ ♦»,«♦ a Proprietor or operator of any 
flies and othe ted dip- BU*S* ? "sESs^VJlg t^^^^^n^t ff ^^^ transp ° rta 

or facility af- 

Prove it. Harmony!" Billy-Joe their "future ideological 'commit- ttansportatlon" ai auTst 

the buzzing body-of her alleged TA^Jr^S n^^lJen "v* . , *u % r t °! i he Armed Forces " of the 

mother and flies were soon dying no fam'lv bible or nothin^ L • ™E «J < l u i ! "5 reSt « aSSUre ^ tha a 1**2 U . n,ted Stat r s in uniform bwause 

like flies w^ th», f f » •- ' you re Kated America will not lead of race, color, or creed of such 

Meanwhile, a Negress v.ith re- «nL"v.. AiLI*. ™ .. the - m in our direction. member, shall be fined not more 



ping with Spanish moss and crawl- 
ing with carpet-baggers. Then 
throw w si boll-weevil an d a bap- 
tist minister, garnish with an aph- 
rodisiac, and you've got yourself 
a potential retirement income. 
With all this in mind, then, I have 
myself decided to take the plunge 
into Rebel Realism. The following 
•axerpt is from a novel in prog- 
ress, called .... 

By Biota Possessed 
"Haul dpwn thet cotton-pickin' 
crucifix. Maw!" screamed Har- 
mony Gritz as she sat_J*r^ier slip 
in her bedroom/trrllPfpoor-white 
shack weaving^ blanket of belly- 
button iuzar^t's disconcertin' to 
man morns!" 

Harmony's alleged mother, 
Quadroons Gritz. sighed hoavily 
in spite of her pellagra. Then, 
stamping a bunioned bare foot on 
the dirt floor and gesturing wild- 
ly with a fly-swatter, she diod on 
the spot. 

"Aw. Maw! Now what did ya 



all peoples of the United States 
with their just rights guaranteed 
them under the Bill of Rights. 

Let us not compromise for any- 
thing short of a truly free society. 
Again may we respectfully re- 
quest that each of you spend a 
few minutes of your time in con- 
structing a letter of appeal to your 
Senator or Representative in 
Washington, urging that he vote 
in favor of the passage of the 
Langer-Powell Bill 'upon its pres- 
entation in Congress. 

Co-ordinating Committee: 
Nancy H anna ford 
• Robert M. White 
Marvin Davies 
Jerome Boxer 
George R. E. Daniels 

Editor's Note: The following 
is a section of the Langer-Powell 
BUI to which reference is made 
in the above letter to the editor. 

Be it enacted by the Senate and 



- rky S^'cr^X^roft'X aTam'^™ ^ ^ ^ L*jSS55S ! ^of^ST^rv^ 

mw. cam-.mc.tkm. u. Uufgfotar and _a*b- through a hole in its side she next .•^!.", 



reminded the eyes of the uncommitted areas tion. discriminates, in the provi- 

-unk thet of the world are upon us. What 

n! they see now will indeed influence 

firs, zJ&'jvia ^VJSzx'ZJSSiiz %£*""* ideo,ogical commlt - 

™,^ ^^J* her a "& 8d a,,e R ed si8tpr " Maw <*«<»•♦ keep 

motherland flies were soon dying no fan y ly bible or nothin> „. yQ P ^--^ j^^ -^ 

kn P^, 1 the , t fe I 3J*!*£ them ^ our direction, 
ligion (Meanwhile T. Washington pd -Ym, t«h ,m fSS?°?. y *l S *l But more im P ortant » the ur- than $1,000 or imprisoned not 

was her full name), was out by proper acUn^th.T'wSv with 5&w gCnt need ° f W ° rklng t0 Pr ° V ' de m ° re tha " °" e year ' or hoth " 

the creek on her hands and knees, ^dead in theah .» As Thl ^1 ! 

wheezing out a spiritual. Mean- ^\ttSl,^'»*»: 



while had learned of Quadroona's 
death by 



her alleged brother came 



up to 



her and stood mute for a moment 



w~ — ..«., „«; F>UHUBa , piuviuct iur greater continuity, death by means Of that ouaint 7 7. ='""»' .'"" lc ■"* " ■■■"■iiem 
Under the pre^nt s^tem. the council ha. only six holdover. Psychic 'meE* ^^^"0 J.S£J t*SS*S% £XZ 
from the previou. ^me.ter to .ssi.t the new member, in getting S^XuT^.^Sr? £?t 2^^™^ 



News From Other Colleges 



acquainted with their numerous responsibilities. Under this 
new scheme, the number of holdovers would be increased to 
thirteen. Most important of all, however, is that there is a 
carryover of experience from every fraternity. The senior re- 
presentative of each fraternity delegation can be of assistance 
to the junior member. Never will the fraternity be in the posi- 
tion of having a "greenhorn" representing it. There will be 
both experience and freshness of ideas. 



lazy, Lawd. oh Lawd!" she sang. 

Beam Mentions 

Kinship Of Art, 

Photography 



questioned 

Harmony. "Ah thought you was 

flxin' to — !!" with sunny weather and blue it to that of Great Britain due to 

"All ah'm flxin' to do is bury sk >es in the offing, spring is just the presence of an Atlantic Ocean 

Maw," came the reply from with- around the corner. Thjs season of and English Channel. He stated 

in. the year usually sparks a variety that as yet, Europe is unable" both 

"Oh — ' sighed Harmony "Put ot em °t»ons into students and pro- physically and economically to 

iher in the well." fessors alike. For instance: unite because of the many differ- 
Meanwhile who had , nm „iimo .. , BoW Adventure ences involved. Although he rea- 

before "Topped Tingins : and TAX* k Y*^ " veins ' ^ nock kn «* ^ lizes the factors which make **' 

^loVe^% S Stor"Cner [TV^ m'L* 6 *** ^ ***" ""Possible at this time, 

vim. ^,,™.->.i *u*. -- ■ ~- <• ., lne u - 01 mass. 



Last Tuesday, April 14, Profes- 
aor P. C Beam gave a talk under 



view, cursed the morality of the 
whole affair. 

As well might we all. 



auspices of the camera club 



Skating Club 
Now Receiving 
Applications 



professors. Re- 
cently, several of these educators 
appeared in the classroom "sport- 
ing" bermuda shorts of all shapes, 
sizes and colors. Most of the stu- 
dents admired the courage of 
these teachers and even those that 



fication impossible at 

Attlee is a definite advocate of it 



on a long range plan. He believes 
that this national idealism cannot 
possibly come about until all coun- 
tries give up part of their abso- 
lute sovereignties. "Even proud 
America." states Attlee. "must 

didn't have the self-control to keep submit and live with her neigh- 

from laughing in their faces feel bors." 

that this is a true sign of progres- — - 

sive education. 



A third and very important advantage come, from the 

reorganization of the committee structure of the council. By 

_i • 1 1 - , . .... 1 . . concerning the relationship of art 

placing council members on each committee, tt will be receiving and photography. Mr. Beam has 

central direction and will be directly responsible and account- i?*" a , n** 5 ™ 1 * 1- 9* the faculty at 
»K1- »„ . ,»« ta l k.j„ a,,l „• il » t the CQHege since 1936. He became 

aoie to a central body. At the same time, the election of some the fljrst Henry Johnson Professor 

of the committee member, from the rank, of the general stu- %L A !? ""^ A T cnae < ik «y last June. 

dent body erill continue to allow highly qualified students 1a. and was graduated to 1983 fnjrn 

serve on a committee even though they have not been etected Harvard, from which he also hoWs 

to »K- rrt..»w.;l {».*< H *w«ea master of arts and doctor of phil- 

to the council itself. oaophy degrees. He was, for two 

, , ^ . . , years, assistant to the director of 

Lengthening the term to two years has significant advan- the Nelson Gallery of Art In Kan- now . receiving applications for 

tage. in hse.f. Due to the rapid rate of turnover of the pros- « £&*£ cu ^? r 3^?^ ^aS.^presfdenfof' InTX! 

handicapped. One council may suggest a proposal and before ArS m rae museum or fine during spring vacatjon with yj™ by ^ ghm glrens J' q( ^^ ^ 17 and 18 the j^^ House nad , ts 

the members have a chance to impliment it, there is a new Dr. Beam started his talk with annual ice show and is now mak- engines racing madly to answer ann V al „ . Alumm weekend. The 

council A. . daaWtr. ««i«f «,«- ««l„ k— .„ ,^-H »k -k.. * e »t»terhent that there are no Ingplans for next year. The main an alarm turned in at a private **!?,'„ a #» 7 ery , 8UCCe «s f ul. 

council. As a eaae in point, one only has to recall the changes automatic virtue attaches to any activity of the club is a weekly home near Fraternity Row. As the 8tartln , g on . F Il day c^" ■ beer 

the council made one year ago when they abolished hazing medium, that is, there are both gating period for three hours, on hardy firefighters were scurrying Ff y . aTo V? to tne 

Council nrHiJMi I ,*»i. wm. k— ,A »~ ,-^„,i, .k.. k u~~. ij .l Rood and bed art, as well as good Monday nights in the Bowdoin four flights up their ladders, near- J/""?" 1 , At . 8 4i 5 ev *ryone went to 

Council president LeWw was heard to remark that he hoped the ^ ba d photography Arena. At these sessions, instruc- by college men decided to take the Packard Theater to hear Com- 



Frantfe Andca 

The goof -off period has officially 
arrived at M.I.T. Books have been 
abandoned (temporarily, that is!) 

'The'Brunswick Skating Club Is 1°J. ° the Iu more enjoyable. enter- 
prises which are customary 
throughout this balmy Boston 
season. 



Alumni Welcomed 
Back For Peke 
Reunion Parties 



new council would follow through and formulate a new pro- In the late mid-ldth Century, £° n is E'ven, and the members advantage of the many young la- 

mam to take th«. nlac*> n( »ha> ha^ina WJfk U no .r ».««. »k- ther * appeared a new route to ? av <: professional guidance in per- dies that had congregated to view 

gram to taae tne place ot the hazing. With longer terms, the t^th in art, concerning the paint- '«*«* their skating, as welfas the happenings. "Refreshments" 

members will have the opportunity to follow through on their in g of moving objects. Being that ? kat ing for enjoyment — dancing were soon brought forth and a 



id 



eas. 



the Pickard Theater to hear Com- 
mander Stafford, the grandson of 
Admiral Robert E. Peary, Bow- 
woin Deke 77. speak on "Avia- 
tion in the Arctic." 
On Saturday 



morning, from 



The proposal will improve the council in still another 
way. Twenty-six members will mean that there will be an in- 
creased variety of opinion and range of ideas. Since half of the 
membership would be Seniors and half Juniors, there will be 



the photographic lens is much fas- 'ncluded. fraternity house next door provid 

ter than the human eye, the paint- Students interested in joining ed the entertainment in the form 10:30 to 12:00. the Deke House 

er looked at photographs to get the club should contact Professor of a Hi-fi set blasting at maximum held a seminar with President 



the true movements. Dr. Beam LaCasce of the Physics Depart- 
showed on slides, which he used ment for application forms 
throughout the entire talk, how, 



for example, the trotting move- comes onto the scene. This how- 
* ££!!.££ ?#» 0I S? Wa ! pain l ed ^" ever - to not a rebellion against the 
representative, both on a class and a fraternity basis. Further- {^■^* 0k "* the ph - ^painSg^S iShTeSry" 
more, the fact that each fraternity would have two representa- -V"* P""* }° remember, said Dr. By materialistic painting, Beam - 
fives would tend to contribute toward a more balanced report ajrf'two dffferSThlS^- "*-- , m 5 an A- that I he 19th ce - ntur y *« &™^&1&JS**S*: college °? cers a "d faculty as wel 



volume. This immediately pro- James S. Coles and Mr. Fletcher 

■ Means providing some very stim- 
ulating views on "The Current 
Fraternity Problems." 

From 2:00 to 4:00 in the after- 
noon the Deke House sponsored a 
tea party for Mrs. Stafford and 
Commander Stafford, with the 



duced spontaneous dancing and 
except for the firemen, a good 
time was had by all. By the way, 
there was no Are. 

Attlee 
To end on a more serious and 
intellectual note, several colleges 



can 



where was too much concerned with the in 8 speakers at spring assemblies' as the fraternity members and 

wjr me icyincmiuTcii 01 me .cnumenc or ineir respective rra- ; j: — - .-** "r— -*. «••- 'ii l " tl J™fnt external, and neglicted the inner and chapel talks. Lafayette had alumni attending. 

ternity groups. Likewise, the Council report, that are given bmh torU'rf •'arT there "needs & ro'^press 6 ^^^ ** ta a^lecSre'on worlTuniS by^nl H A " d Sa «r ay ,r ening the ^^ 

in the fraternity maeting. would be both more accurate and j^^— jfi ^^ : { Se rn therefore, is try- j!^'?— 5 ^ ^l^Tfir^lS^^ 

morc comp,et< - Sft $& feAKS' S ^feehngSt SSK3 g [^t » i^^ ^ f ^S^Ssr^^ famo - 

The final advantage of the proposal i. that more function. £n A ^^1 SWS^SST-S at Z WiSft^ffSa 

be carried out due to greater manpower W.thoat over- Sple^th.t preated ttSSTwS Srt < *„ 1 t 5SX done bT^T There were 24.830 pedestrians Cars that did not have the right 

burdening any one individual, the council could set up commit- dulf orter ?o set ^awav froni %?U? injured cro9slnK intellections wlS ?' way injured 608.400 and kiffed 

tee. to investigate proposal, in a more complete fashion than is ta ^. ^ed.unfanTa^worklng^ P^Sion wft thTcaSra.^ ° m ' &L s ! Rnal in . ** . during > arsons on L 

now the case. Furthermore, additional standing committees the other; but, yet, both learn But of modern art, we have a 

could be atMMHrited »« n**A*A withoni » afr>; n «« fk- m . m k-,. something from each other. How- class of surrealist who goes on the 

couia r*e appointed aa needed without a strain on the members. ev ^. the ^ shouW ^^^ basis that "since we think that 

It has been apparent for some time that the student coun- of the pther, because this will de- w *y. w hy can't we paint that 

cil has been steadiiv dwindling in arutin „nrl k». K*A ., n str °y tne whole effect. If they are wa y." and so they paint what ap- 
cu nas Deen steadily dwindling in prestige and has been un- copying wch other( th^ ^ de . pears to them — things mixed to- 
able to exert any real influence in college affairs. We are ieating eacp other. There wotold gether as they are in dreams or 



by Mike Rodger. 

Now is the time, sieze the mo- 
ment, strike while the beach is 
hot. Now is the time to reserve 
that patch of sunlight. Climb to 
the rooftops, to the balconies. 
drive to the beaches. Fort Pop- 
ham, Mere Point, Small Point, for 
the adventurous. Bradbury Moun- 
tain State Park (this is not a sub- 
sidiary of the State Hotel), put 
down your tops, rejoice for spring 
is here. A few weeks of careful 
exposer between the hours of 
twelve and one may pay big divi- 
dends in the form of a perceptible 
darkening of the skin A careful 
avoidance of showers may have 
the same result but one is caution- 
ed to check the brotherlyness of 
the brothers first. Of course there 
are other benefits to be gained 
from these "health" trips. It has 
been discovered that the male of 
the species is not the only one in- 
terested in spring sun worship- 
ping. In fact the fairer ones us- 
ually outnumber the men three to 
one. Of course this ratio is close 
to the ideal for the choosey Bow- 
doin Man. We have to keep our 
"ideals" in this world of changes! 
Here is rare opportunity for the 
"Rotcejt" DMS to prove his 
mettle. 

Popham beach is especially fine 
for this sort of action. The view 
is good, the beach long, the sand 
dunes extensive, and there are all 
kinds of driftwood for those so 
inclined. A few caves dot the 
southern parts of the beach. There 
is an island too. accessible at low 
tide, not accessible at high. What 
a pity if one were caught o>u there 
with a fellow adventure. At the 
northern end of the beach »ht re is 
Fort Popham. This is worth a trip 
in itself. It looks like a noble ruin, 
but isn't. It was just never com- 
pleted. Started at the outbreak of 
the Civil War to protect the ap- 
proaches to Bath's ship-building in- 
dustries via the Kennebec River, it 
was only half finished by Appo- 
mattox. The fort is full of cav- 
erns, passages, enclosed steps, 
tumbled blocks, and includes a 
State picnic area. It is a wonder- 
ful place for climbing, exploring, 
or just plain settln' and watchin'; 
possibly thinkin'. It is a credit to 
the State of Maine that they have 
let this area be opened to the 
public. Most other places would 
have considered it dangerous, 
(which it can be) and shut it down. 
This of course would only have 
served to attract, any kid within 
adventure distance that wasn't 
nailed down. I suppose someday a 
bunch of little old ladies, their 
petit point finished, will get to- 
gether to see what they can louse 
up. 

"(cackle, cackle) Well what 
shall it be today "girls"?, Where's 
Betsey?" 

"(cackle, cackle) She's up et 
Bowdoin watchin' them ABC fel- 
lem pOuHn' the stuff into the An- 

"( cackle, cackle) That was fun 
wasn't it girls?, (cackle, cackle) 
the expression on their faces when 
we got the age raised to thirty- 
seven! Fit to be tied they were, 
how. the other plan goin'?" 

"(cackle, cackle) The Kenmore 
shuts down next Saturday." 

"(cackle, cackle) Good!, and 
now what?" 

"cackle, cackle) Well I heard 
some children's laughter over to 
Fort Popham t'other day." 

"(cackle, cackle) Hear that 
girls?, let's go to ... . what's that 

noise? the CAUUWON, the 

CAULDttON!" 

May this scene never be enact- 
ed. While on the subject of the 
Popham area, the World War II 
installations should be mentioned. 
I don't know if they are supposed 
to be open but they are accessible. 
Located on the high hill to the 
west of Fort Popham they consist 
of more cement caves and a tall 
tower. A long climb to the top of 
the tower will reward the athlete 
with a fine view of the area for 
miles around. (Once the black 
spots have gone away, if they 
don't you shouldn't be up there 
anyway.) As for this' area after 
dark eight Zetes can tell you more 
about it than I. Apparently the 



spots turn red. the dunes become 
higher, and a sudden chill is de- 
veloped. 

Hooray! for Bowdoin and it. 
successful fight against the insid- 
ious advance of "Togetherness." 
Not one phone booth has been re- 
duced to fire-starters in the inter- 
ests of a new record. Not one 
Volkswagen has had to flee back 
to the Fatherland in terror of a 
weight somewhat exceeding manu- 
facturer's specifications. You don't 
know how happy this makes a 
great number of people. Fifty jun- 
ior vice presidents of American 
Telephone and Telegraph have 
been sacrificed in their flannels on 
this occasion. The high command 
of Das Volksvagenverks is ach- 
tungfng all over the zone and add- 
ing a pfnig or two to each work- 
er's pay. The move on the part of 
the student council to put turn- 
stiles on the oho ne booth doors has 
been defeated. The administration 
will not put "checkers" in the 
boothes and demand compulsory 
attendance as previously rumor- 
ed. The operators have not been 
instructed to say "number, 
please." Through this gaiety comes 
news that the Oxford champion- 
ship has been disqualified as they 
were using a war surplus rubber 
phone booth. (This exploded with 
devastating results to the campus.) 
Don't think Bowdoin is to be out- 
done however; we too have our 
records. What other college can 
boast a fraternity containing 
twenty-two freshmen pledges who 
begged to be sealed in a closet; 
with cigars ? All part of the noble 
experiment of "Orientation." 

"Honest Dean, it was really 
their idea." 

In the midst of this gaiety how- 
ever it is my sad duty to intro- 
duce a-little gloom. Last Wednes- 
day marked the passing of an old 
Bowdoin tradition. The 5:35 P.M. 
mail train has been discontinued. 
As no one is in any condition to 
write letters before ten in the 
morning this means one more day 
of delivery time between here and 
the "great outside world of girl's 
school. This. is another part of the 
sneaky plan to shut Bowdoin off* 
from anywhere. To the mast while 
there is still time. 

Words of wisdom from Hamlet 
the hamster: "Just thirty-sfx more 
Chapel days until graduation." 



Rhodes Scholars 
MayRetainGrant 
After Marriage 

Rhodes Scholars who are per- 
mitted to remain at Oxford Uni- 
versity for a third year on their 
Scholarship will henceforth be al- 
lowed to marrv and retain their 
Scholarships. This announcement 
has just been made by Dr. Court- 
ney Smith, President of Swarth- 
more College and American Sec- 
retary of the Rhodes Scholarships. 

President Sr/iith said that his 
announcement in no other way 
changes the regulations for 
Rhodes candidates. An applicant 
must be a single male who is a 
citizen of the Unitea States with 
at least five years residence. He 
must have at least junior standing 
in some recognized degree-grant- 
ing four year American college or 
university, and must be age 18 to 
24 on -October 1 of the year in 
which he applies. Active military 
duty over 90 days since June 27, 
1950, may be subtracted from the 
applicant's age. 

The action modifying the regu- 
lation on marriage is the first 
permanent change in the require- 
ment that only single men be al- 
lowed to hold Rhodes Scholarships. 
The regulation was once before 
suspended in 1946, 1947, and 1948, 
when veterans (or men with war- 
time deferments), who were mar- 
ried - and who would have been 
eligible at any time during the 
wartime suspension of the Schol- 
arships, could be selected. For non- 
veterans the regulations did not 
change. 



1958 in the United States. 



1958. 



firmly convinced that the proposed plan is a necessary first 
step to greater and more responsible student leadership. We 
earnestly hope that each fraternity will carefully consider the 
merit of this proposal. 



be no use for two mediums but as they are when you look back 
rather only use for one. A paint- u P°n your past life, 
ing, therefore, which is too "bury," Photography and art, as Mr 
filled with too much detail, like a Beam pointed out, were "friends" 
photographic picture, is not good, but became "enemies" when they 
because the color of the central competed against each other They 
figure has to be over-emphasized, have become "friends" again in 
A play with shadows, which can- that they are working in their 
not fully be done in photography, separate fields, learning from each 
should be used in art. other, but trying to create some- 

In the 20th century, modern art thing individualistic, something 

„ , •rrz ~~ that can be considered good. This 

Motor vehicle accidents killed art does by first being nothing but 
_ . > 3&700 and injured 2,825,000 on art, and photography by being a 

Something was missing last Saturday morning between U.S. highways during 1958. photographic picture. 



MYSTERY 



the hours of eight and twelve thirty. As we commenced our 
croa. campus stroll to our nine o'clock class, we were struck by 
its absence immediately. We heard the familiar tolling of chapel 
bells. Pepper, Brandy and Butch were definitely in evidence, as 
was that all too elusive sun. Professors could be seep entering 
class rooms, briefcases under fheir arms. But something 
missing. Studenta 

We waited in anticipation for the usual flow of students ., 
to and from the several class buildings. Though we entered our 
assigned elms room, we felt very, very alone. What is it that 
happens to institution, of higher learning in the spring? 



FAT BOY DRIVE-IN 



Bfuaswtek, Maine 



Dial PA ram < 



Just one mile from Bowdoin College 
SPECIALIZING IN 



Sandwiches 



1 



STUDENT 

SOLICITED 

PATRONAGE 



First National 
Bank 

BRUNSWICK, MAINE 




Member of the Federal Reserve System and 
Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 



CUMBERLAND 

THEATRE 

BRUNSWICK, MAINE 

Wed.-Thuw. Apr. tt-U 

RIDE LONESOME 

with 

Randolph Scott 

Karen Steele 

Also 

Short SabJeeta 



Frl.-Sat. 



Apr. M-«8 



GIDGET 



with 

Sandra Dee 

Jeaae. Darren 

also 

Subject 



SgA.-Moa. Apr. H-Vl 

THE REMARKABLE 

MR. PENNYPACKER 

with 

Clifton Webb 

Dorothy MeOuIre 



also 



Wad. Apr. MM 

THE ROOTS OF 

HEAVEN 

with 

Errol Fryaa 

JuM.Hu Oreea 




Better Hurry! With 
Spring hate, MG's bead for 
the open road, (leaving very 
few behind in the show- 
soom). Why be last ia Una? 



MIC (an raa 'til Am nad waan .«»! 

Malone & 
Cunningham 

152 Maine Street, Rranswtok 
Dial PA 5-5M2 



You "11 Enjoy It! 

Your Guests Will Enjoy It! 





30« 

The Stowe House 

# 

Just Off Campus 



WEDNESDAY. APRIL 22. 1959 



1 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



PAGE THREE 



White Sailors, Trackmen Outstanding Over Weekend 



Carven, Ollson Skipper As 
White Takes 3rd On Charles 



Bowdoin's boys from Boston 
Bay, Joe Carven and Carl Ollson, 
started the spring sailing season 
last weekend by showing their 
■terns to some of the top names 
in collegiate racing. Sailing for the 
Boston Dinghy Cup in the Charles 
River Basin, the team placed third 
In a field of twelve. The only teams 
to beat them were National Cham- 
pion M.I.T. and B.U. Considering 
the facts that the Charles is home 
water for both M.I.T. and B.U. 
and that our boys hadn't as yet 
had a practice this season, all in- 
dications are that we may have 
Come up with one of the better 
teams in collegiate racing. If you 
don't believe it, look at the scores: 
M.I.T. 237 

B.U. 223 

Bowdoin 203 

Brown 202 

Coast Guard 184 

Michigan " 176 

Yale 155 

Harvard 152 

Cornell 139 




Friday-Saturday-Sunday 
April 24-25-26 

Sophia Loren — Cary Grant 

in 

'HOUSE BOAT 

Filmed in Technicolor 
PLUS 

Burt Lancaster 
Elizabeth Scott 
in - 
'DESERT FURY' 

Filmed in Technicolor 

Box Office Open 6:S0 
Show Starts 7:30 



BOWDOIN 

DRIVE-IN THEATRE 

Brunswick-Bath Road 
Dial PA Q-3061 

Wednesday Thru Saturday 




COLUMBIA PICTURES 
PftMnli 

CINEMASCOPE 
EASTMA.1 COLOR 



ALSO 



JACK HAWKINS 
GIASCALA 



Two Headed 



Starts Sunday 

MANE, JUNGLE GODDESS 

Plus 

THE BABY AND THE 

BATTLESHIP' 



1 




Th( 


c p y V i • • w 


B^mm 


m¥ 


The N6 


Doz V* 



Millions of times a yeoi 
drivers and students keep 
awake with safe N0D01 

Let N6Doz*aler t you 
through college, too 

NoDos keeps you alert with cnf- 
fetna — the same pleasant stim- 
ulant you enjoy in coffee. Fast- 
er, handier, more reliable: notv 
habit-forming NoDoz detiverc an 
accurate amount of dependable 
stimulation to keep your mind 
and body alert during study and 
axams until you can rest or slssp. 
P. S.: When you need NoDot, 
it'll probably be late. Play toft. 
Keep a supply handy. 




Tha aafe stay awake tablet— 
available evarywhor* 



Fordham 108 

Maine 97 

Amherst 74 

As for the caliber of the com- 
petition: 

M.I.T. — 

"38 National Champion 
Brown — 

58 second in New England 
Michigan — 
'58 second in the nation 
If the team can pass B. U. (a 
definite possibility), they will be 
in the national championships. 
They look good now; let's hope 
tfiey make it. 

Some of the meets coming up 
are: April 25 — Ravens at Coast 
Guard: April 26 — M.I.T.; May 2 
- Tufts; May 9 — Eliminations 
for New England Championship at 
M.I.T; May 16-17 New England 
Championships; May 17 — Maine 
Championships at Bowdoin. 

Commodore Lance Lee is urg- 
ing more undergraduate and fac- 
ulty participation In the sailing 
club's program on the New Mead- 
ows River. The club has five boats 
which are rarely all in use. Any- 
one who passes his college swim- 
ming requirement may participate 
and there is always a qualified 
sailor from the team on hand to 
teach you the ropes. For further 
information see Lance Lee (AD) 
or Mr. La Caace. 




Pictured above are the members 
many of the nation's beat collegiate 
Charlie Wing. The team will be 



Photo by Mylander 

of last weekend's victorious Sailing Team which placed third against 
sailors. Left to right: Lymto Cousens, Joe Carven, Carl Ollson, and 
at Coast Guard this weekend. 



Frosh &*i\ m sSpringTmmsRe<idyToOpen 
Show Promise Season In Boston This Week 

In First Meet 



The Bowdoin freshmen beat 
four of the eight crews competing 
in the regatta on Mystic Lake 
Sunday, April 5. Skippering in A 
division was Stan Logan with Bob 
VVhelan as crew. Terry Clark skip- 
pered with crew. Steve Bean in 
B division. Logan won one of the 
eight races of his division, which 
helped to clinch the fourth-place 
position. - 

The weather during the regatta 
was not ideal as the wind was 
strong and Just a bit flucky. Keep- 
ing a small boat afloat in heavy 
weather is not easy. The team 
should be congratulated for keep- 
ing a clean non-capsizing record. 



The 1959 spring teams are ready 
for their openings this week after 
many weeks of hard work and 
preparation. Coach Danny McFay- 
den's men have had the advantage 
of a four game Southern tour and 
a scrimmage prior to their regu- 
lar season Boston tour at the end 
of this week. In a scrimmage game 
played last week against Bates, 
the Polar Bears triumphed 14-9 
with Captain Tony Berlandi and 
Pete Papazoglou leading the way. 
The White hitters will play North- 
eastern. M.I.T., Williams, and 
Tufts from Wednesday on. 
Lacrosse 

The newest edition to Bowdoin's 
athletic clubs, the Lacrosse Team 
coached by head football mentor 



Nels Corey, after a cancellation 
of a game with Tufts last Monday 
because of rain will meet Nichols 
Junior Cojlege at Worcester on 
Thursday. These boys have been 
working hard in March and much 
can be inspected from the many 
veterans, as well as some outstand- 
ing freshmen. 

Golf, Tennis, Sailing 
Bob Donham's tennis charges 
will open their season down in 
Boston this weekend against 
M.I.T., Tufts, and Babson, while 
the Golf Team will take on the 
latter two. The White sailors will 
try to continue their winning ways 
against Coast Guard in New Lon- 
don on Saturday. 



Moulton Union Bookstore 



Dunlop Tennis lads 
Converse Sneakers 
Jack Purceil Sneakers 
Sport Socks 



CAN 



$2*9 

$450 

95< 



Ivy Cast . . . 

(Continued from jnajte 1) 

Travelers . . . Harold Ponader 

8teve Burns 

Servant . * . . . . John Rex 

Francis Dave King 

Vintner Steve Burns 

Sheriff George Basbas 

Carrier . . Harald Heggenhaugan 

Mortimer Ted Runkel 

Glendower Steve Piper 

Douglas .... Ovid Pomerleau 

Messengers John Rex 

Steve Burns 

Vernon Joe Frary 

The play will be presented first 
on Saturday of Ivy Weekend (May 
16) and then at Commencement 
(June 12). The same cast will be 
used for both performances. 



In 1958, more than 49 per cent 
of the traffic injuries resulted from 
weekend accidents. 




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BRUNSWICK 

■ 



Seniors Romp 
Over Juniors 
In Class Games 

The Senior Class reigned as 
champions early last week as the 
annual Class Basketball Tourna- 
ment ended. It has been a tradi- 
tion in recent years tha£ the aged 
element should prevail, and this 
year's elders were' determined to 
perpetuate this. In the final game 
a more experienced Senior Team 
defeated a hard-fighting junior 
quintet by the score of 49-35. 
Leading the upperclassmen in the 
scoring column were Bob Gorra 
with 16 and Pete Papazoglou 
with 12. The seniors held a com- 
manding lead throughout the en- 
tire contest. 

In the semi-finals, the two 
stronger teams, the freshmen and 
sophomores outfits, were defeated 
in two close encounters. In the 
first, the juniors subdued the soph- 
omores 64-55. Bruce Appleby and 
basketball co-captain-elect Al 
Simonds led the juniors with 23 
and 19 points respectively. Bers- 
holtz and Leeman headed the 
loser's scoring with 14 and 10 
points. In the second game of the 
evening, the aging seniors upset 
the freshmen, seated f)rst; prim- 
arily because they had played to- 
gether, 52-45. Captain Dick WUley 
scored 17 for the seniors, who 
turned in an excellent complete 
team effort to down the frosh. Mc- 
Govern, Gora, and Papazoglou all 
hit effectively to preserve their 
narrow edge throughout the game. 
The sluggish frosh, handicapped by 
an inability to shoot well were led 
by Bill Cohen and Woody Liljiman 
who scored 22 points between 
them. Both of these semi-final 
games were highlighted by spark- 
ing play, and the over-all team 
work and shooting of the teams 
was often sensational. 



White Runners 
Take Amherst; 
Beaten By B.C. 

Opening at home in a triangular 
meet with Boston College and Am- 
herst, an undermanned Bowdoin 
track squad got the most out of 
limited talent to defeat the Lord 
Jeffs, although B.C.'s fine distance 
men and weightman Larry Barry 
were too much for the White run- 
nei-s. Performances were hamper- 
ed by a bitter wind. Aarry Wilkins 
won the 100. 200. and 220 lows de- 
spite a slight muscle pull. Jerry 
Haviland was the only other win- 
ner for the Sabemen. The muscu- 
lar soph won the hammer and 
had a third in the shot put. The 
weightmen had a good day, con- 
tributing 22 points in their four 
events. In the sprints, Jay Gold- 
stein backed up Wilkins with a 
third in the 100 and a fourth in 
the 220. 

John Dohertv regained the form 
he showed outdoors last season in 
the 440 with a strong second be- 
hind Quinn's 49.5. 

Bowdoin had no entries in the 
high jump and high hurdles. There 
are at least three men in the 
school who could have cleared 
the winning height in the jump, 
and one of these is a 15.4 hurdler. 

Summary: 

BC 71 Vs, Bowdoin 54%, Amherst 
38%. 

Hammer — 1. Haviland (B) 2. 
Dempsey (BC) 3. Adams (B) 4. 
Robinson (B). Distance 143' lltt" 
Discus — 1. Barry (BC) 2. Robin- 
son (B) 3. Turner (B) 4. Platte 

(A) Distance 126' 1H" 

Pole Vault — Reiger (B), Keith 

(A), Platte (A). Storey (A), tied 

at 11'6" 

High Jump — 1. Fletcher (A) 2. 

Storey (A) 3. Keith (A), Shields, 

tie Height 57" 

Broad Jump — 1. Shields (BC) 

2. Paulson (A) 3. Keith (A) 4: 

Dunn (B) Distance 20' 8 V 

Javelin — 1. Barry (BC) 2. Tripp 

(B) 3. Platte (A) 4. Turner (B) 
Distance 186* 3" 

Shot Put — 1. Barry (B) 2. Vette 
(B) 3. Haviland (B) 4. Parks (A) 
Distance 45' 10%" 
Mile — 1. O'Leary (BC) 2. Hur- 
ley (BC) 3. Joyce (BC) 4. Ron- 
veaux (A) Time 4:27.1 
440 — 1. Quinn (BC) 2. Doherty 
(B) 3. Crawford (A) 4. Skelton 
(B) Time 49:5 

100 — 1. Wilkins (B) 2. Walla 
(BC) 3. Goldstein (B) 4. Scar- 
pino (B) Time 10.5 
120 High Hurdles — 1. Barry (BC) 
2. Keith (A) 3. Shields (BC) 4. 
Jackson (A) Time 16.1 
880 — 1. O'Leary (BC) 2. Bean 
<B) 3. Green (B) 4. Shoemaker 

(A) Time 2:00.1 

220 — 1. Wilkins (B) 2. Quinn 
(BC) 3. Fa\la (BC) 4. Goldstein 

(B) Time 22.1 

2 Mile — 1. O'Leary fBC) 2. Hur- 
ley (BC) 3. Joyce (BC) 4. Moran 
(B) Time 9:57.9 

220 Low Hurdles — 1. Wilkins 
(B) 2. Keith (A) 3. Sheilds (BC) 
4. Storey (A) Time 24.6. 




POUR 
BEARINGS 



By Joel 



Coach Sabasteanski and his Polar Bear traclcsters should 
fee commended for their fine performance in the Amherst-Boaton 
College meet held last weekend, Larry Wilkins and Gerry 
Haviland were outstanding in their individual events; Wilkins 
taking the 100, 220, and low hurdles and Haviland, the ham- 
mer, r 

One sore thumb stood out at the meet. Where were our 
entries in the high jump. and the high hurdles? It is commonly 
known that there were at least three high jump entries in this 
year's lnterf raternity Track Meet and there are probably a few 
high hurdlers left around campus. We know of one man who 
is both a jumper and a high hurdler who can do the highs in 15.4 
seconds. At least three high jumpers here are known to be cap- 
able of clearing this weekend's winning jump of 5 7". Yet, we 
have none of the above-mentioned listed on the 1959 Spring 
edition of the track squad. 

We of the Orient sports department are worried about this I 
alleged student apathy. We often hear the familiar cry around 
the houses: 'We need athletes up here.' Now, here is a case 
where we have them, but they are not on the field. We are try- 
ing to put our best foot forward in interacholastic competition.- . 
Yet, how is it possible for us to do so when our athletes, men 
with proven ability, are not willing to cooperate and represent 
Bowdoin. 

This situation is not a very healthy one. 

Sailing 

Congratulations are in order to the Sailing Team on their . 
great job this past weekend. If you look closely at the tally 
sheet elsewhere on this page, you will see that we finis; ed ahead 
of some of the top sailing teams in the nation. . 

Very few men realize how well our sailors represent *js in 
interscholastic meets. There were twelve schools participating 
in Cambridge last weekend, and we finished in third place. Each 
of these schools know the name of Bowdoin and respects our 
sailing ability. Most of the team's meets are similar to the 
above in size and difficulty. We feel that the' record of this 
team speaks for itself. It is one of the best compiled by a White 
athletic team in many years. Our sailors are definitely among 
the best in the country. 

Surely, it is possible to recognize the fine performances of 
these men who travel to represent us every fall and spring by 
the awarding of letter-sweaters. After all, these are only four 
men on a team which has done a great deal to spread the name 
of Bowdoin College. 



Speed was blamed for more than 
40 per cent of the traffic deaths 
and injuries in the U.S. during 
1958. 



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Hedenstedt Stars 
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A cloudy, windy day, with the 
temperature in the forties, and a 
slow track,, which had not yet re- 
covered frotn the past winter's 
snow' and ice. hindered the prog- 
ress of an exciting track meet at 
Whittier Field last Saturday. 

Whan the final results were tab- 
ulated, the Polar Cubs were found 
on the wrong end of a score. Nev- 
ertheless, several outstanding per- 
formances gave evidence of hap- 
pier results in the very near fu — 
ture — especially when the weath- 
er becomes less harsh. 

Nils Hedenstedt was high scorer 
for the Black and White, copping 
five points with a victory in the 
pole vault and five additional 
points in the discus, high jump 
and broad jump. 

Wendell Sides provided the day's 
mostaxciting race, by coming from 
five yards in arrears to nip B. C.'s 
Duff by inches in the 440. 

Other Bowdoin Freshmen who 
gained victors' laurels were Howie 
Hall in the hammer toss and Pete 
Gillies in the 880. 

Summary : 

Hammer — Won by Hal! (B); 2, Hccht 



(BC) : 3. RoMnaon (B). Diitane* — *8 
feet Si inchca. 

Dikeua Won by Hecht <BC) ; I. Roe. 
Inaon (B) : S. Hedmittdt (B). DiiUuMa 

— 120 feat 10 lnrhea. 

Pole Vault — Won by HedeneteSt (B) ; 
2. Finch (B) ; I. Frank (B). Heisht — I 
feet 4 inchea. 

Hiirh Jump — Won by Vlneeat (BQ ; 
2. Milliken (If); 3. tied. Hedrnatedt (B) 
and Rankin (BC). Height — t feat • 
inchea. 

Broad Jump — Won by Vincent (BO 1 

2. Hedenatodt (B): 8. Hone (B). Dlaunea 

— IS feet 8{ inchea. 

Javelin — Won by Kirouac (BC) ; I. 
Rankin (BC) : 3. Robinson (B). Distance 

— 184 feet 8 inchea. 

Shot — Won by Kirouac (BC) ; 2. Hrtht 
(BC) : 3. Hedenatedt (B). DietatMe — 41 
feat 2i inchea. 

Mile Won by Hagen (BC) ; 2. Crats 
(B). ; 3. Woluicott (B). Tine — .4:48. 

440 — Won by Side. (B) : 2. Duff (B0) ; 

3. Bller (B). Time — 62.6. 

100 — Won by Collucci (BC) ; 2. Boyle 
(BC) ; 3. Mone (B). Time - 10.8. 

120 — Hitch Hurdlei — Won by Vincent 
(BC): 2. Beoherer (BC) ; S. Finch (»). 
Time — 17.8. 

880 — Won by Gillies (B) ,- 2. Ha 
(BO); 3. Eller (B). Time — 2:07.1. 

226 — Won by Boyle (BC) ; 2. 
(B) ; 3. Manclni (B). Time — 2314. 

Two-Mile - Won by Hacen (BC) : *. 
Duff (BC) : 3. Craig (B). Tuna — 10 i4«.8. 

220 — Low Hurdlei — Won by Vlneae* 
(BC) : 2. Becherer (BC) ; 8. Fliu 
Time — 28.6. 



In* (»). 



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PAGE POUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



\0EDNESDAY, APRIL 22. 1959 



Orient Financial Statement 

BOWDOIN PUBLISHING COMPANY 



Gahringer 



Vol. 88* Vol. 87 



VoL M 



Vol. 85 



(C~ttm»4 fw w 1) 

gether include almost the entire 

student body, are significantly very 

different. Since' the College itself 

is finite in size and small, they 

•203605 d° not serve a* necessary divisions 

2330 71 within an indefinite whole. And the 

150000 College itself commands and is 

' able to command the primary loy- 

alty. Bowdoin men are first of all 

Bowdoin men. Fraternity loyalty 

S5866 76 ** tnus only supplementary to Col- 
lege loyalty. And the value of the 
$4515 68 Bowdoin fraternites is thus maln- 
10211 •y a function of the degree to 
13465 which they support rather than 
53 08 limit the general aim of the col- 
58 57 lege. 
34975 The Question must thus be 

' raised as to the degree to which 

$18 25 the fraternities actually impede 

the development of the well-de- 

$5737 36 nn ed individual. Since it is not 

$ 12940 mv aim nere to evaluate the frat- 

'• Volume 88*'included alFissues betweenAprii 1, 1958 and March 31. 1959 ernlties. but only to discuss an as- 

r a i. a NCR sheet. MAKTH ii. lftftfi P** o' them. I shall not consider 

their present positive contributions 



INCOME 








Subscriptions 


$2094.75 


$1686.00 


$2098.00 


Advertising 


1634.02 


1951.82 


2136.79 


Blanket Tax 


2918.19 


1530.50 


140000 


Loan from Bursar 


1050.00 


— 


_^_ 


Miscellaneous 


76.00 


1840 


66.32 




$7772.98 


$51*6.72 


$5701.11 


EXPENSES 








Printing 

Postage 

Telephone 

Stationery and Supplies 


$6715.99 


$4913.58 


$4207.90 


178.78 


10620 


124.85 


215.71 


247.08 


250.89 


114.20 
137.85 


112.35 


257.12 


Photography 


211.25 


60.70 


Commencement Issue 


71.00 


346.44 


316.75 


Reorganization Expenses 


45.69 


— 


— 


Miscellaneous Expenses 


135.73 

$761495 
$ 158.01 


232.34 


398.13 


. 


$6169.54 


$5616.34 


NET INCOME OR LOSS 


4 982.82 


$ 84.77 



ASSETS 

Cash in Checking Account 



VoL 88 VoL 87 

$1312.99 $1154.98 



Total Assets 
LIABILITIES 

Notes Payable 
Surplus 



$1312.99 $1154.98 



$1050.00 
262.99 



to the end. 

As far as I am able to discern, 
the Bowdoin fraternities have two 
pronounced negative characteris- 
tics. They are. I believe, plainly 
divisive in character, cutting stu- 




Photo by Uiukr 

Pictured above Is President Coles, Commander Stafford's mother, Mrs. Stafford, and Com- 
mander Stafford at the Informal reception following the Commander's speech. 



Air Force Offers College Calendar 

RccruitmentPrograrr , Sun ap^ 1 9 5: <» s "»• chapei. 

O Vesper Service, the President of 

The U. S. Air Force has an- the College presiding. The Chapel 
nounced that male college grad- Choir will sing excerpts from the 
uates may obtain direct commis- Mass for Men's Voices, by Lotti. 
slon as second lieutenants. Mon April 20. Patriots Day. 

To qualify, a young man must N °t a College Holiday. Chapel, 
be between the ages of 20V4 and Professor Gahringer. Lacrosse at 
26H. and must be a college grad-' Tufts. 6:00 p.m. Moulton Union, 
uate with a baccalaureate or nigh- Dinner given by the Alumni Coun- 
er degree from a college or unl- cil tor the graduating members of 
verslty. the Senior Class. 

Seniors In college may apply Tue- April 21. Chapel. Mr. Ken- 
now. There are no restrictions on dall. 

marital status. Young men inter- " Wed. April 22, Chapel. The 
ested in this program should con- President will award the Frank- 
tact air force recruiter S/Sgt. Hn Delano Roosevelt Cup. Baseball 
Roland M. Desmarais at the at Northeastern. 8:15 p.m. Moul- 
Brunswick Post Office every Mon- ton Union. Professor Bearce speaks 
day from 0900 till 1200. or at the on "Anglo-Saxon Character: from 
USAF Recruiting Office, 76 Pearl Beowulf to the Angry Young Men," 
Street. Portland. Maine, for fur- under the auspices of the Student 
ther information. Curriculum Committee. Open to 

■■ the College Community. 

Thu. April 23, Chapel. Professor 
Hall speaks in recognition of 
Shakespeare's Birthday. Baseball 
and Tennis at MIT. 12:40 p.m. 
Moulton Union. Faculty Luncheon. 

Council member Guy Davis Bug- 3:00 p.m. Lacross vs. Nichols. 8:15 
gested a list of activities which p.m. Pickard Theater in Memorial 
might be employed to increase Hall. Hubert Frings, Ph.D., Pro- 
student interest and participation feasor of Zoology at Pennsylvania 



Reorganization . 

(Continued from page 11 



$1154.98 



dents ^fronTc^UctwTth other ^S^a^m^fvltTo^ 'md?'; K^^JS^S ° „ 7"" ^T^ ,^ nCtiV< L ? haracte «- in next Vear's Campus Cnest 3 sTate University' speaks « F'PrST 

students of similar interests. And ""'fl^m^t K L^ d f ? d .^LJ™m™V? : «# ^ U " J 8 " ^""t should be sought is a device end. The Council then discussed lems of Albatrosses and Men on 

they are in consequence leveling "■ *£ 5f i^ £n™J ty ^J^iT?^.*™^ 1 ** ^ Wh w J 1 * enterin / »tudent can these and other previously dis- Midway Islands." Illustrated. The 

agencies. I will explain these to ^^'^T.^ITIhSS!!^' 1 Jt ^ f °.™ £"£*L ^J h *, Co ^ e - * be assisted to see under the veneer cussed proposals. No final agree- Achorn Lecture. The pnMlo to 

' "T?- ^ u , mediocrity * nUeTheir choices* in'termT or tl d^'uS ZULEU™"* J**" ment Was rcached on ****?**■ *<>*««* tav "* «• **•«*. 

(a) That the fraternities are me °! r_i y I . tu ^ „. rtK „.„, tw _ Jllf"?,,.;"?,^. .-Sl^i J!.,..^!™!-. *° ° a ^ ern ™* underlying charac- rangements, but it was decided to 



$1312.99 $1154.98 



Fri. April 24. Chapel. A speaker 

. presenting the Bowdoin Teachers 

Chest club. Baseball at Williams; Golf 



Orient at the present time. After a rather difficult beginning the div isive appears to be plain fact. ^S^fL^. *!* "^LA^h *l5 .? te "w« t ™^7^i!)? tUre rC i a " L er ^.J**..****^' ■ **** ask*th7t" each" fraternity make a represen 
paper ha. finished the volume year very well. This difficult -dent. lives, and carr ^^"*f™ v «R *£T£ JStSfiiJ!! £.**t fclfe"* E«SL«5-!« ^'"^lon for 

year was caused by several factors. As you will notice . 

Zm m elided „ on. Z h. »49 13 . 58 .„ ,67, 5 .9 9 . j^^jw^t « s^sts^A are sssjn.'st^st ssv jbtmstJ ^ ""^ ^Rt.'ff&sayBS 

This was a tremendous climb and one which was not anticipated, average day And there is clearly ml,d and can lead only to poorly representative they are thereby come to know each other well en- of Bowdoin students, who differ b* 11 and Golf at Tufts: Tennis at 

ough to move into houses in in significant ways from students Bates; Sailing at Coast Guard 



C "" on the major part of his social life """in * ^,» ll ?ffn,?' ?" ate ,"« tu "J} 1°^ J° tt ^ ni l \° "."ft™*™* the nature and po- Commit ee chalrmm From These at Bateon Tenn s at ^ 
the W ith one group of students. There a representatve membership. This ties since they cannot represent tentialities of the Individuals they nominees the council will select a Jl? ?";., £ nt. , I 



defined fnterests. The "well-round- made internally weak. 



This is even a greater climb when you consider that this much % ct d f£ b £ZJ\f x $™** lstenc l ed" man Is thus in practice only a (b) strong fraternities are not g^ups.lWTinW/'wWmus't be of WuftaVri'and Amber* a"nd"even Academy^OO p.m. Track v. Ver- 
greater printing bill was for a smaller number of issues. f ready excuses against it Nor man ot ambiguous and indefinite u principle divisive. sought is a device by which Intel- Kenyon and Sewanee. mon , and P m ^ni'h 

Is there any real interest in ex- interests. (i) It is not strength, but weak- Mgenco can be made a determining m - The • tudent Union 



We managed to end the year in this manner for several 



Auditorium. The Student 
It has been my aim In writing Committee presents "The ThlngV" 



tending invitations to members of Third, critics of the fraternities neS s, that generates radical divi- factor in pledging, 

reasons. You wril notice that our receipts irom subscriptions the college community not mem- commonly assume that the faults s kms between fraternities For Merely extended and Intensified t0 direct attention to a destruc- "P| n to the College Community 

climbed back to a figure higher than last year but equal to for- bers of the fraternity, save in line of the fraternities are traceable every autonomous social organiza- rushing under the present condi- x \* e feature of the Bowdoin social at *° «**«* 

a i »l 01 i t j w of dutv - lt ta as lf fraternity loy- to their strength, and that the tion requires a basic unity, which tions will not serve this purpose, situation and to suggest an orien- Sun. April 26, 5:00 p.m. Chapel. 

>< mer years. Also the blanket lax revenue was raised. We alty were at stake, so that bar- remedy lies In the weakening of j n the fraternity is a function of The obvious solution would appear tation in thought on it. Much of Rev. George A. Buttrick. D.D., 

received our regular appropriation of two dollars a year per riers to communication were re- the fraternities. Strong fraterni- the loyalty of its members. And to be simply a delay In rushing for wh ft J have said on this point is D ST., Litt D., LL.D... Chairman 

, . • £ j ii j .. i quired. And Indeed it may be so: ties, they hold, are divisive and where loyalties are not natural a semester or a year I will not undoubtedly not new. Whit is of the Board of Preachers, Har- 

•tudent plus a raise ot one dollar a year per student plus a f„ r where fraternity loyalty rests destructive. This point needs ex- they are tenuous and some effort however, go so far as to assert new is the conceptual instrument vard University. The choir will sing 

special appropriation of $560 from the Blanket Tax Commit- on the mere accidents of associa- aminatlon In detail. For if one will have to be made to produce that this is the only solution. But J / dealing with it. which has Ave Maria, by Arcadelt. 

. , .. , . . , . „,_, _., mwMM tion and not upon a common out- takes strength in any sense ap- loyalty and give it support. This such a system would at least make heretofore been lacking. This is Mon. April 27, Chapel. Mr. Ladd. 

tee. In tuture years we wiH not be receiving this special appro- jo,* j t i 8 indeed threatened by any propriate to a social group, it is is commonly accomplished by an dissembling difficult, and it would the Pnncioal of the genuinely The Bowdoin Teachers Club will 

priation, but we will be receiving four dollars per student per relaxation of boundaries. not at all clear that the Bowdoin enforced artificial isolation. Thus allow freshmen to know one an- ftronger frateraltv. It is not mere- meet on the campus on Friday, 

.... , . t , D — . (b) It also appears to be fact fraternities are strong. And it is do weak fraternities come to stand other and thus to form bonds in- ,v a verbal slight of hand. And April 24. 

year. We also received a loan from the Bursar. I his income that the Bowdoin fraternities are entirely possible that their de- against intercommunication, in dependent of fraternity loyalties. » ha s undeniable power. For it current Exhibits — Hubbard 

will also not be continued in future years. The loan which we in practice leveling. Any student structive features may be due to which they -sense a real threat. If such a practice were instituted, touches the fraternities where, H ,, ExhiDit ln 
... . ... ... . , -jii -n. l WI, 1 fell you how quickly conver- the predicament of their own vul- 

did receive this last year will have to be paid back. I he other sa tion s become trivial and point- nerabillty and theic Inability to 

expenses remained approximately where we estimated them, iess js^the smafi ^group degener- achieve the strength necessary for ideaTof Tto members"has"7heir* nai- roughly the samV'group of men! ^.Jj?. ^V.?"!?. 1 ^ f. ny ._, ma . n . 
You will notice from the Balance Sheet that we 

have the money to pay the rest of the loan. However .. 

... -ac »u Lr f tent talent develops and expresses are not strong; and (b) that strong desirable and communication be- usually the Darty group. But in a and conflicts generated by mdif- 

necessary to keep this money in order to finance the publishing it8e lf only through the sgency of fraternities are not necessarily di- "ween .social giw» may even be few years dUtinctive characteris feren t and half-hearted members 



(ii) By contrast, the fraternity it is probable that at first all ■* us , t as fraternities, they are most the Discoverv of the North Pol« 

1 he other sa tions become trivial and point- nerabillty and theic Inability to which represents and fulfills the houses would attempt to win vulnerable and know themselves A n 6 1909 v by Admiral Robert 

I them, less as the small group degener- achieve the strength necessary for ideal of its members has their nat- roughly the same group of men. t0 be so. Surely any man who is E H Pe ' v * ciasi of 1R77 

«rh<»llv a u es f £? m J a . ck . °\ fM *. h talent and organizational unity in any but an U ral loyalty, and thus Internal and most would want to appear really interested in his fraternity Wa iker Art Building- Etch nesT bv 

actually thought. It is Indeed a rare talent artificial way. I shall thus argue strength. Where loyalty is natural, to be party houses, since the dom- and has been frustrated and an- ^ N , d t ^L S"g oy 

ver it is that can stand by itself; and la- (a) that ttie Bowdoin fraternities artiflcally enforced isolation is not inant group in every fraternity is noyed by the needless problems _______ 



of the Orient for the rest of the school year. We need a large criticism and Inspiration, which vislve. 

has a social condition, where tal- 



The Travelers Insurance Corn- 



sought out. For we generally seek tics could not help but emerge could not seriously hold out for panies studies show that exceeding 

a »«.■« iMiuiiwii. wile— wi- ( a ) T t j s fact that the Bowdoin out the compliments of our strong- simply from the inability of some the present situation In preference the speed limit caused 12.770 

amount of working capital because our income on the new vol- e nt is spread thin in the effect to fraternities are not strong. er qualities, just in order to define houses to compete with others. to the Proposed alternative. deaths and 980.000 injuries dur- 

ume will not begin to come until the next academic year. achieve representation it is ef- <j> As occupying no essential them better. The strong fraternity There would of course be some Robert E. Gahringer mg 1958 on our highways. 

Our circulation has begun to improve. 'The Orients are It'u furTh^to the nolnt to ob ?? a n e in the SOCial ^ a 'j ty ° f ,he ma V be exclusive in the sense that "Jock" houses: but there could 

v^u. w.wu.cu^.. «.» 6 K ii is runner tome point to od- College as a community (one could all social groups are to some degree hardly be more than there are 

being sent out the day after we receive them from" the printer, serve the fact that organizational have a college of 800 men without exclusive: but it need not be divi- now, and at least the "jocks" 

Tk:« b »k» r,»rir,rl nt tlttn wkir-K {t t»lr». in .lam n th**— in our U ?. y a,waV8 requires the domin- limited social groups within it), sive, it need not seek to cut its would not control in nearly everj> 

Ihis m the period ol time which it takes to stamp them in our at ion of one group; and where dlf- and as not serving as necessary members off from other natural house, as they presently do. It is 



Addressograph machine. If there is anyone who feels that- they ferences within ia house are suffi- con dition for the realization of associations 

.... t *i r\ ■ li ^ ciently great domination will of- lovaltv to the folleee the frat- 

are not receiving their copy of the Orient in a reasonable amount ... u av - „, ita rf ,untP— »rt «w iov ""y l " lnc *-""««<;. ine i at 

B K ' . j i i i? counterpart coer- ernlties have no real foundation. These observations seem to con- 
of time, I hope they will contact the Business Manager in order sion -Leveling is one of the un- Th ey are accidental in nature. verge on the conclusion that frat 
»k.t k. m« v rnr»rt tk#. situation W* believe that there mav Si 01 h ,, ^Pf 019 2 f , f his coersion. (jj) But more important is the ernities must be assisted to be 
that he may correct the situation. We believe that there may Th e 'weH -balanced" house usually basis of fraternity loyalty Itself, come stronger - genuinely strong- 
be other delaying factors present in the mailing of the Orient intimidates its potentially most As the situation stands, men join er, Internally stronger — not made unfortunate. 

wk.VK n»»4 i>nn«>rinn- k»nr* w«» welcome vour letters v& *}£ . t'Vv" 1 ^^; it * j Bowdoin fraternities almost by lot- weaker (unless, as Is Impossible, I must add in conclusion that 

which need correction, hence we welcome your letters. The intelUgenybut unmotivated tery. New students are given no they be abandoned altogether)! any assessment of the possible out- 

In this next volume, it will be necessary to conbnue the student needs all the help he can c h an ce whatever to get an honest and this through assistance in come of such a procedure, as well 

publication of a smaller number of issues in order to be able to ^JT^ifflSjS^^ J" , entTtuS'musrtakVintoTc" 

complete payment of the rest of the loan to the college. Thus • 
, ... . iji -ii • .. £ -ii • i .l This is, I believe, a fair descrip- 
tive publication schedule will consist ol 1 1 issues plus another y on ot two destructive aspects of 

issue for Commencement. The dates of our issues for the rest the fraternities. I should like now 

of this academic year will be April 22, April 29, May 6, and not false) asgum ptions on which 



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thought concerning the fraterni- 
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believe that I take a significantly 
unusual stand. 

First and most pernicious is the 
supposition that a distribution of 
talent — through accidental mem- 
bership — makes for representa- 
tion. This* is in fact the formula 
for neutralizing Individual con- 
tributions. To spread the talent in 
a small school under the condi- 
tions of the present divisive social 
system is equivalent to Isolating 
and rendering it ineffective by 
holding it apart from the concen- 



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days before your pay or allowance ia 
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ia his dog"? 



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THE BO 



VOLUME LXXXIX 




ORIENT 



WEDNESDAY. APRIL 29. 1959 



NO. 3 



Class Of '63 To Include Fo « r Debaters Houses Discuss Amendments p our Seniors Selected 

I UartlllOUt II ^ amendments have been Wailing opinions In the house is JL \J \J Cll V CI l\. U. \JL A C & & C & 



With April 1 8 pawed, all the members of the Clan of '63 



added to the original proposal to that the Student Council should 



have been accepted. It is expected that between 2 1 ami 220 ^ w^nfninfou? of ten T ^^St^SStSLS^ ?tl£?$ttX£Z &Sf* A . 1 L* /Ixl .O 

freahmen will .ign the matriculation book at Hawtkorne. deak bates, tied for first place with J£ t natThe p'r^^bl^ged f flnaw h Ki^2 £*£?" A t SZlt H I nTYl TY1 (±T% n&TTl kOTl t 

next fall, but the Adminion. Office i. tense now a. it waif to !* ^'rto^th SS ~ that the all«tudent comr^ttee. Though they ^J*^ t ^ £\ ^ JL iJTC til VJlJllllllClli^dlldl t 



next fall, but the Adminion. Office i. ten.* now a. it wait, to Jftff&KSS nSJIWbSS 
hear "yes" or "no" from those accepted. Some are definitely Tournament this past weekend, 
coming, but other, are .till undecided. Thi. year 1,075 appli- SHTi^^ speaker St 
cations were processed and hundred, of student, were inter- ings, St. Johns was found to be 



. unuiuvw 'Though they have not formally 
three non-council Voted upon It. the Kappa Sigma 



viewed. 

"The Class Of '63." Mr. Shaw — 
Stated in a recent Orient interview, 
"will be about the same size as 
Our present freshman class. Al- 
though the Governing Boards have 
voted for an increase to 925 stu- 
dents pending additional resources 
to care for 150 more students, the 
increase is not in effect now, and 
(• not planned for the immediate 
future. The quality of this year's 
candidates was exceedingly high, 
and the distribution will be good, 
with boys from 24 states and the 
District of Columbia accepted," he 
added. 

Financial Trend Noted 
The Class of '63 is expected to 
have 55 boys entering with ap- 
proximately $55,000 in scholarship 
grants, plus some aid in the form 
of loans and student jobs. The 
maximum scholarship awards come 
to $1,500, although a few will re- 
ceive more by means of a loan 
or campus Job next fall. This 
year 42% of the applicants re- 
quested financial aid. and approxi- 
mately 25% of next year's class 
will receive aid in amounts vary- 
ing with their demonstrated needs. 
This contrasts with the situation 
ten. years ago, when about 30, rep- 
resenting 14% of the entering 
class, were awarded pre-matricu- 
lation scholarships. The grants at 
that time were given on two levels : 
tuition plus $100 or $50. The 
trend towards more freshman aid 
b principally due to an increase 
in scholarship funds. Furthermore, 
prematriculation awards are now 
renewable if need continues and 
grades in courses are satisfactory. 




three points ahead and thus ac- 
quired possession of the trophy. 

The four men representing Bow- 
doin were Al Baker and Dick Saw- 
yer on the affirmative and Nick 



so that the all-student committees 
would have 

members and two council mem 
ben. This represents an increase 
of one non-council member. The 
Council also recommended that 
both council and non-council mem- 
bers be placed on the Joint stu- 
dent-faculty committees. 

Council President Alfred E- 
Schretter '50, commented that "In 



Monsour and Steve Loebs on the creasing the non-council members 
negative. The amrmative team on ^^ committees will make for 
chalked up five of the nine vie- a more equitable division of re 



bouse discussed it and went on 
rd as being one hundred per 
nt behind the original plan. They 
ere In favor of twenty-six men, 
f two year membership, of a one- 
ear presidential term, and as 
any Student Council members in 

Ijtrong positions on 

Committees as possible. 
Pal UpaUon 
The Psl U's. like the Kappa Sigs, 



i\/r c* u j a j ^r Kranes ' Babineau, 

embers in ^^ A™*™* T() AlHIStaS, Mitchd. 

STS5& Deliver Last Arctic Lecture Chosen Speakers 



tones meeting and defeating .pi^tTa* wiUp^ & I"?,?" 11 ™* m fa ™ « *>* Stu " 
Rhode Island. Harvard, Johns Hop- S^?HHL2tI2 ,l f£Sri!SL^ & nt Council's proposal. They have 



kins. Wesleyan and Brooklyn Poly- 
technical Institute. At the same 
time, the negative team van- 
quished debaters from Bates, Dart- 
mouth, Vermont and the Merchant 
Marine Academy while losing one 
to M.I.T. Outstanding perform- 
ances in the tournament were 
turned in bv Nick Monsour and 
Al Baker while capturing respec- 
tively third best negative and af- 
firmative speakers In the tour- 
nament. 

With this tournament the de- 
bate team completed a very suc- 
cessful 1958-59 season, taking first 
place in three tournaments and 
tying for first in two others while 



l^lJ^^^^i^S^-^"^ voteTuStTlt and" hive 

& excuS t ZSEF$££E# *°" e on ^JEft- dolng *° 

members from positions of re- . r~ o,__r^^7 >,-„._ „„. _^,. 

noTS b sac^^ h ^ P °' 1UOn8Win jaSSJfK "SJSTXoS 
tv,. SS^i f«t..ro. of the towever. when the idea of a twen- 

pla? renTufSe 'SHTdSblS ^SSrTS^&^ST^^ 
♦k- ~,,,„^ii m „mko™kin Kauina ■ * snort time before this, the house 

oneTerpr^dencf'and'empha 8 gA^J^^^S^ 1 " 

sizing the direct council responsi- °A her »«" th£ they had no" com- 

bility for student committees. ™ u P° n the Proposal at the 

Last week's house meetings " re sent tune, 

brought the following reactions: » ^.^v*. » i* cw tu i 

Alpha Delta Phi i The T. Dj voted upon the plan 

The A. D. house went on record fc? d amend ? d * ln several ways, 

in favor of a change in the pres- F 1 ^ thought that twenty-six men 

ent Student Council situation, ^ere too many, that the one-year 

They amended the basic proposal, Presidential term was very desir- 



compiling an overall record of however and were unanimously in Bble ' an « that the power of the 
(Piwto b, Michel-.) feventy-four wins in ninety-eight , avor of 'one-year ^membership and J°. unci » » hould »* strengthened 

the rejection of the twenty-six Without, however, allowing it to 
man council, while supporting the Jfke over completely the various 



debates. 



Russell B. Wight 



House Postpones 
Wight Named Action Qn m 

To 



Of 



Editorship To. Exempt Frats 
'60 Bugle 



Maltby Artist, 

Arranger, Band 

Leader 

"In every respect Richard Malt- 



The House of Representatives of 
the Maine Legislature indefinitely 
postponed a proposal to exempt 
Paul Bransford Editor of the <*>*}*&> fraternities from munici- r vote on" the San to a formal 
1959 Bugle, announced today that 5?L2™5 r V r m^w™.! ^V*^ meetin * *» yet - «° *»"« a state- 
Russell Wight is to be his succes- £?*!" ™ ° * ne ,f^, s , e %L??h meat on hou8e taction was un- 
sor. Russ is a member of Alpha J ^ " *!, AFT^t- WS? 
Dplta Phi ran Freshman track Beach), was put to a vote by Rep. 
and la eL'lled TrOTC. ThSi ^rles Lowery ( D-Bninswick » 
year, he held the pcition of Man- *•? was def f a , ted ^ an ^^ vo,e f 
aeine Editor Lowery stated that passage of 

., ,. -,. ' . . _■ . the proposal, which would exempt 

&!£" ^V^UWZSl real estate of fraterniUes as pro 



plans for one-year presidency and »tudent cornmittees. 
Student Council members on the , *«** ps* 

various student committees. The f* Xn . voXea to table the 

Alpha Rho Upsilon proposal for further action tonight. 

The A. R. U. house has held no — 

house meeting on the proposal at *-^ . . ,-p, 1t 

the time of this publication, so I .OllTlPlI I 5)1 kQ 

that they were unable to comment V - 4V '"- J 
upon it. 

Alpha Tan Omega 

The council's proposal was pre- 
sented to the A.T.O. house, but 
they have not been able to discuss 



Manager, announced that Mike ^ ^ educational institutions. 
»L£*.^?..?J^£ iJE2- would coat his community $16,000 



available at this time. 

Beta Theta Pi 
The Betas were quite strongly 
against the oroposal ln its una- 
mended form. They voiced them- 
selves as being in favor of the 
presidential term of one year, 
while they were not ln favor of 



On Proposals, 
Campus Chest 

, Reported to the Studei t Coun- 
cil last Monday were the results 
Campus Chest weekend. Ex- 




Admiral Robert E. Peary 



of the submarine 



ceed him as co-Business Managers. 



in tax receipts. Fraternity prop- 



BELT ^^ ° f MphB ^ ertyTn B^u;^ick:"h; salS, ^p- 



Upsilon. 
The 1959 Bogle 



managed to 



resents a taxable valuation of 



by and his orchestra was the mee t its deadline and expects this *°^TZ: ™ c ,! ie< L COI }I m , l * 
greatest dance band ever to visit yeaV'steue to be odt before Ivy. encroachment by the federal gov- 
5ohn Carroll University," says C. The edUor wishes to acknowledge ^^If^^.f^.,* flfE a number of ***« 'W**™^ ****'^ n Chiltotn Federa 



Novak, military bail chairman at this tlme the cooperation of the 

there. Stobbs Press in Worcester. Mass., 

"Richard Maltby was one of and the Harvard Studios in Bos- 

the most danceable bands we have ton. 
ever had. He received one of the Don Bloch and his business staff University of Main*, said 



not agree that social fraternities 

should be tax free, for they enjoy 

all the facilities of the. community. 

Plante, still a student 



There are now remaining two 

nses of $343.89 left a total of of the three lectures held in honor 

for distribution to various of one of Bowdoin's famous men, 

Charities in the following amounts: Admiral Peary, who, fifty years 

4 ago, was the first to stand on the 

iJnited Fund of Brunswick $667.10 North Pole. 

Maine Cancer Society 180.56 The first lecture, presented on 

t^nla^em-enTofTh^ncll t ^^n^ffff^lMM gj^lTth ^^U.^by ^earyj J^^ X&Sm*j&> l«0 

pled Children and Adults 90.28 was received with enthusiasm by 

338.55 the public, although the student 
body did not seem to show too 
90.28 great an interest. 

Qn Wednesday, May 6th, Mrs. 
112.85 ^Marie Peary Stafford, Adm. Pea- 
ry's daughter will talk in Pickard 



President James S. Coles an- 
nounced that Peter Anastiis, G. 
Raymond Babineau, David Kranes, 
and R. Whitney Mitchell will de- 
liver Commencement addresses in 
June Selected as alternate was 
George Weaterburg. In keeping 
with Bowdoln tradition, the four 
members of the Senior Class will 
give their Commencement parts 
at the College's 154th graduation 
exercises on' Saturday, June 13, 
when approximately 165 men will 
receive bachelor of arts degrees. 

The speakers were chosen from 
the members of the senior class 
who wrote addresses and delivered 
them this oast week before a 
faculty committee. Bowdoin is one 
of the few colleges ln the country 
which does not have an outside 
speaker for the commencement 
exercises. 

Anastas. a member of Thcta 
Delta Chi fraternity, is majoring 
in English and has been active 
in dramatics. Last month he won 
second place in the student-writ- 
ten one-act play contest. He has 
also been a member of the Orient 
and Quill staffs. As a Junior he 
won the Bertram Louis Smith, Jr 
Prize Scholarship in English Liter- 
ature. 

Babineau is majoring in biology 
and Is a member of Beta Theta Pi 
fraternity. A James Bowdoin 
Scholar for the Past three years, 
he was elected to Phi Beta Kap- 
pa last .June. He has served on 
the Student Council and the Stu- 
dent Curriculum Committee. For 
three years he has been a Charles 
Irkin Travelli Scholar. 

Kranes. a member of Zeta Psl 



commander 
"Nautilus." 

Some criticism has been levelled S^ha.n' Dresden? of hW't 
against Adm. Peary concerning *£ be*n pra.ident^f hjjjjm 



Adm. 

Panied e ^°ary H TtL W p h ole. a Tre J 
have been, said that Peary more- 



twenty-six men, citing Parkinson's 
Law as a basis for their disaprov- 
al. 

Chi Pal 
The Chi Psi house agreed with 



World University Service 
Trustees of Athens College 
in Greece 



glee club, dramatics, prize speak- 
ing, and debating. As a junior he 
won first prise in the one-act play 
ground and did not bother with contest 



twenty-six men made an unwieldy 
council. They had no comment on 



American Friends Service 
Commission 



the proposed two-year term, for *££:?££%.' Plan Inc 
nunth,r. .. thoif unnunt.tu r.osier farenis nan, inc 



at the members aa their representatives £,.♦ ™.i «^?-™wr» <££h«, 
he felt M rve for a one-year term st the K V^^S^ SwvU * 



225.70 

112.85 



greatest ovations I have ever heard have once again put the Bogle In that the colleges were definitely present time, and they aw satis- K?/"r 

" tv- »...«~.<, ..... UD! ^„r.^a !u. ki..i. halntr HUr-rlminAtBrf .crsinst <n that flxt urith their mirMla-nf-tha^vxirl _ olUaeniS 



and Fund for Negro 



on the campus, says VPI dance fche black 
chairman R. Andrews. 

And from Northwestern we hear, 
"Richard Maltby and band — ex- 
ceptional in performance^ and the 
crowd loved them." 

Personification Of Personality 

Such praise is w«4l won by this 
gentleman with his "Band the 
Dancers Demand." Beginning in 
1940 with just a trumpet and an 
ability for fine arrangements, Rich- 
ard Maltby travelled with several 

bands. But he decided to give up "Albatrosses and Men on Mid- 
the horn and devote all his time way Islands" was the topic of the 
to arranging. During the process .Achoro Bird Lecture presented at 
of his growth as an arrafnger, he Bowdoin College by Dr. Hubert 
composed "Six Flats Unfurnished" Frings, Professor of Zoology at 
which was recorded by Benny Pennsylvania State University, In 
Goodman and proved to be one of pickard Theater. 
Benny's best selling records. In professor Frings' talk was illus- 
the semi-classical field Benny per- trated by color slides, moving pic- 
formed Maltby's "Fantasy on the tures, and he also played record- was the subject of the lecture de 



being discriminated against in that fled with their middle-of-the-road , In |T?" U) , .,».., 
up to a third of a student's room policy. Umtea Jewun "PI** 1 



13542 
112.85 



Frings Gives 
Lecture On 
Albatrosses 



rent went toward the payment of 

taxes. He said. "It is imperative 

that students not be expected to and plan to reconsider tonight. 

assume such a heavy financial Delta Sigma 

burden until that time when they The Delta Sigs have not had 

take their places in the commu- any formal discussion on the new 

nity." plan, but It is reported thet pre- 



theater On "Peary's trip to the 
Pole." Mrs. Stafford is the world's 
most northernly born white per- 
son. 

On May 7th. Commander Wil- 
liam Robert Andersen, USN. will 
speak on "Submarine Polar Ex- 
Th„ r££, ^2k^ tw^°rtw~~,.i The council approved the alloca- ploration." Commander Andersen, 
.^.^ es J5.^i h f„i!SK OSal tion of 10% of the funds which was the first man under the tee- 

had not previously been disposed cap of the North Pole. He is the 
of. Members of the Campus Chest 
committee considered the weekend 



him after the exploration. This ru- 
mor is, however, not true. Peary, 
through President Taft, was able 
to promote Henson into the kind 
of work and position that he 
wanted and of which he was cap- 
able. 



(Continued on page, t) 



Funds Refused 



Anglo-Saxon Character Analyzed ^tg^ 
By Prof. Bearce In Campus Talk 



Amherst College recently re- 
vealed that it had returned $1,340, 



In his report to the Alumni of 
Bowdoin College Vincent B. Welsh, 
Chairman of the Bowdoin Alumni 
Fund, submitted quite an impres- 
sive article on the success of 
Alumni Scholarship holders using 



"Anglo-Saxon Character from 
Beowulf to the Angry Young Men" 



Man I Loved" at all his symphonic i n g s of the sounds ot the albatross- 
concert appearances with great es. He returned earlier this year 
success. I from several months at the Mid- 
Paul Whiteman then entered way Islands, where he worked on 
Dick's life and the next few years the problem of controlling the al- 



were spent with Whiteman. Then 
Dick was placed with the Ameri- 
can Broadcasting Company, but 
left there when RCA Victor formed 
its new subsidiary, Label "X" (now 
VIK). With RCA Maltby estab- 



batrosses so that United States 
airplanes may take off from the 
flying fields located there. 

After being introduced by Pro- century, 
feasor James M. Moulton of Bow- 
doin's biology department as an 



livered by Assistant Professor 
George D. Bearce, Jr. at 8:15 p.m. 
Wednesday. April 22, In the Moul- 
ton Union Lounge. 

Professor Bearce discussed the 
differing interpretations and the 
political uses of Anglo-Saxon char- 
acter from the fifth to the eleventh 



lished himself commercially as an expert in the field of animal com- 

artist of great stature for it was municatlon and sound. Dr. Frings 

with RCA that he recorded the proceeded to give some background 

great ."St. Louis Blues Mambo." on the Islands themselves and the 

From there he decided to return birds which are causing the 

to the dance band field, mainly be- trouble. The problem is getting 



Starting with a definition, Pro- 
fessor Bearce explained that there 
were two basic interpretations of 
the term Anglo-Saxon. The first, 
Is that the only true Anglo-Saxons 
were the inhabitants of early Eng- 
land, while the second broader 



can* the increasing popularity of the birds, which are a real threat ^^^d^LV JZ'iZ 
his records led to demands to see to the men and planes of the Navy 
this band in action. As a result, stationed there, to stay away from 
in June of 1955. Richard Maltby the runways without actually kill- 
organized his travelling band and ing or harming them. 
"hit the road." Dr. Frings. who has had consid- 

Now established as one of the er « bl « »uccess ln ridding urban 
"big" bands in the country, Dick areas of starlings and herring gulls 
has switched his record affiliations K y playing the birds' distress call 

to Columbia Records, although he felt that thU method could be of wn « ™»» SSh^ZZ t^enan 
continues to turn out tunes for an service to the Navy in getting the S ^ ^xe^'in^^m The tlnTrrf 
"old friend" Sesac Radio Tran- "Gooney Birds" out of the way. fi^J™^ 1 iL iT^.nH r^!Ji 
scriptions. He also continues to But it seems that the albatrosses, ^,^ a n " f^? lre , n a i nd Cae8ars 
play the "one-nighter" circuit with heing unafraid of man. and having occ"Pa«on oi *.ngiana. 
increasing success To date he has few natural enemies, have no dis- One of the early potitical prop- 
tress call. aganda uses of the theme of Teu- 
In addition to the description of tons versus Romans came at the 
the problem dealing with the alba- time of the religious wars. The 
trosses and his own research work German Protestants 



dants from English stock, whether 
they live in Canada, the United 
States, or Australia, are Anglo- 
Saxons. Professor Bearce pointed 
out the fallacy In the argument 
that the early Anglo-Saxons were 
a "master race" of a sort, since 
even the earliest Anglo-Saxons 
who came to England were basic- 




Mitchell, a member of Chi Psi. 
is majoring In French. A James 
Bowdoin Scholar for the past 
three years, he has been active 
in dramatics. 

Alternate speaker Weaterberg 
is a James Bowdoin Scholar ma- 
in the basement of Searles Sci-Jorlng ln art He has been presi- 
ence building there is an Arctic dent of Zeta Psi fraternity, an 
exhibit, and also in the main hall officer in the Bowdoin Interfaith, 
of the library there are on dis- Forum, and • member of the glee 
play certain papers dealing with club and the Student Curriculum 
the Polar exploration. Committee. 

Alumni Fund Reports On 
Success Of Scholarships 

and Terrartce Sheehan. also a foot- 
ball letterman. was named vice 
president. 

Thirteen of the men are in the 
top half of their class academical- 
ly and of these eleven are on the 
Dean's List. Besides athletics this 
class is also very active in the 
. Orient, WBOK, Masque and Gown, 

tion. These funds were returned $160.000.. this impressive record stU dent Council and Glee Ciuh. 

after Amherst trustees voted to wlU be continued. Daniel Calder. President of the 

accept no money under the act's Twenty-five members of the Masque and Gown, John Gould, 

loan provision of having the bor- Class of 1959 were Alumni Jchol- chairman of the Campus Chest 

rowers affirm that they do not arship holders. Seventeen of these Weekend Program and George Kn- 

advocate overthrow of the govern- men are still matriculating at tin. Secretary-treasurer of the 

ment bv force, until students are Bowdoin. Of the eight no longer student Council are excellent ex- 
no longer required to take this with us two transferred to M.I.T. amples of Junion; who are active 

oath. This vote upheld a faculty under the 3-2 Engineering Plan, j n college organizations 

recommendation to "condemn" the a third went to the Naval Acad- 

proviso. emy. Seven of the seventeen men 

Amherst also asked the U. S. remaining are on the Dean's List. 

Commissioner of Education to dis- Brendan Teeling won the Orren C. 

regard any applications for loan Hormell Cup for combining excel- 

funds for the next academic year, lence in scholarship with excel- 

The returning of the money was lence in athletics. He was on the 

received witn sympathy in the 1958 All-Maine baseball team as 

U. S. Officer of Education. Dr. a third baseman, is on the Dean's 

Homer Babbidge, director of its List, and is a James Bowdoin 

higher education division's finan- Scholar. He Is also vice president 

cial aid branch, said that Secre- of his class and vice president of 

tary of Health, Education, and Psi Upsilon fraternity. 

Welfare Fleming had opposed the Scholarship Holders Distinguished 

oath and that he agreed with him. Eugene Waters of Westbrook 

He added that Senator Kennedy w as the 1958 varsity football cap- 

(D-Massachusetts) several weeks 

ago had filed legislation to strike 

the oath from the law, which was 

originally passed last September. 
Approximately 1200 colleges are 

currently participating in the loan 



alloted for student loans under the present four classes as exam- 
the National Defense Education ?>«"• He pointed out that If the 
Act, to the U. S. Office of EducS- Alumni Fund reaches its goal of 



'81 Scholar* Rank High 
' The Cl8Ss of 1961 contains thir- 
ty-three members who were 
awarded Alumni Fund Scholar- 
ships. Four of them have left 
Bowdoin and of the remaining 
ones sixteen are in the top half 
of their class including five on the 
Dean's List. The number three, 
(Continued on page 4) 



Glee Club Makes 
Joint Appearance 

With Wheelock 



played many of the major college 
dances, had successful stays at 
the Cafe Rouge of the Statler Ho- 
tel In New York City and the Blue 
Room of the Shoreham Hotel in 
Washington. D. C, as well as sev- 
eral one-month stands at Rose- 
land Dance City in New York. 



(Photo hy Miehelwn) 



Prof. George D. Bearce Jr. 



Full Instrumentation 
The "Band the Dancers 



and other 
in trying to find a way of elimim descendants of the Teutons, in- "IS 1 *?,^!®* J"* A , n * to "? l '* on8 ^ e *! e Henry SpeUman who studied the ^™ffi" 
ating them 
about the 

birds located on the comparative 
ly small atoll of Midway, and on fore, the argument went, it was government. mans. His writings were not un 



tain and winner of the Wooden 
Spoon a year ago as the most pop- 
ular man in his class. Eight of 
the seventeen men still at Bow- 
doin have competed in athletics on 
a varsity level — three In football, 
plan. Dr. Babbidge stated that ne in hockey, two in track, and 
the only other colleges, beside Am- two in baseball. Other activities , 
herst, which have returned the are also well represented with one appearance of the year i 

" H-verin^wL^nrTrli ™ n °" the staff of ^^ "* °" SXcert with the WhS College 

were Haverford Swarthmore and the Orient, two in the Masque and G lee Club to be Ivld in the Pick- 

Bryn Mawr in Pennsylvania, Gou- Gown, three in the Glee < ub. one ri?^.- -Ta^r? i» ah" in- 
citer in Baltimore, and Reed in 



On Saturday evening. May 2, 
the Bowdoin College Glee Club 
will present its second campus 

a 



Editor's Note; 



i, Professor Frings told eluding the Anglo-Saxons, it Was self -thinking, independent people, origins of th. parliament— search- „f v T»L ,1 TjJV 

many other types of argued, were basically a different »«»<> therefore all of their des- ing for roots In the early Anglo- «'^ f a * °™ /*" %£??. 

:ed on the comparative- people from the Romans. There- cendants deserve a form of .elf- Saxons, the Normans, and the Ro- ~»™ . oi an*"™ r aevei 



The Orient re- 

on April 
development in 
this issue. » The Harvard Univer- 
sity Graduate School of Education 



Gown, three in the Glee Club, one ard Theater, at 8:40 p.m. Admin- 

Meddiebempster, and two serving sion wUJ h* by blanket tax, with 

on the Student Council. faculty and staff members invited 

Christopher White of West New- to attend free of charge, and an 

bury, Vt. was elected to Phi Beta admission fee of $1.00 for all 

Kappa as a junior, and Alfred E. others. 
Schretter of Florham Park. N. J., The combined clubs will sing 



De- 



some of the nearby islands. Dur- absurd that the Romans should Different promoters of the An- derstood immediately, and it was . „ lrrpnt i„ „ a therincr infnrmoiinn is the best intercollegiate debater Gerald Finzi's "Magnificent," un 

i_„ u;_ *- .-- r i xi a- ~.l_ ~..™_ »u_ T-~. ..,.„.. ,.„,!„.. «u„ „!_. C__ t-i... v*. :_.-j _.. fiftv In Ana hnnHroH voara hofnrp * s *-"« • ^••".V sawrcim*, uuui inouuii . ». ,, e"__i„_j „„j -„_ ./ »u« j .1 ji .: .« d__« d„k„_ 



ing his work, he found time to rule over the Teutons under the gkvSaxon ideal have pointed out fifty to one hundred years before f co ii e BJ: »«kin^ a 

mand is a large one according $tu dy these others, and make re- name of the Catholic Church. This that the Magna Carta was only a they were published, 

to present day standards. There cording, of them for future refer- was one of the attempted ration- restoration of the liberty and The nineteenth century imper- 

are four trumpets, three trom- ence . allzations for the mass slaughters equality which the Anglo-Saxons 'a'ists argued that the soldier who 

bones, five reeds, three rhythm An interesting sidelight to the of the time. enjoyed before William the Con- fought againsb the Mexicans in the 

(bass, guitar, and drums) a girl spee ch Was Dr. Frings' remark In the seventeenth century, at queror. They have also argued Mexican War was the same man 

vocalist, and Richard Maltby him- that his son. who also accompan- the time of the, struggle between that the Gettysburg Address was w no had been with Beowulf. This 

self who Plays cornet, electronic i^ his father on the Midway ex- the English Parliament and the an outgrowth of Anglo-Saxon ma n had an inborn desire for law 

piano, and chimes, a set of which pedition, will be entering the Col- King. Parliament members ar- character. and liberty, and an appreciation 

he carries with him. j ege next ye ar as a member of the RU*a that parliamentary power Opposition to the Anglo-Saxon w religion, so wherever « went, 

was a basic trait of the Anglo- ideal came from royalists of the th ?se qualities should be with him 

Saxons previous to the fourteenth eighteenth cehtury. Thomas Hobbs Th <? opponents of unrestricted 

century. argued that legislation and par- immigration into the United states t ion of team physician for the 1960 are varsity athlete* including the 



Such Is the story of Richard class of 1963 
Maltby who will be here at Bow- 
doin Friday evening, May 15. The 
occasion is Ivy Weekend and the 
Ivy Formal and a most wonder- 
ful dance it is sure to be. For 
those who appreciate the finest 
in music, or tor those who just 
enjoy dancing to a fine band, it 
will be an unforgettable occasion. 
Tickets may be purchased from 
any member of the Ivy Committee. 



in New England and one of the der the direction of Prof. Robert 

best in the country. K. Bcckwith of the Bowdoin C'ol- 

The Senior class is the rule rath- lege Glee Club, and Purcell's "Ju- 

er than the exception as can be bilete Deo" directed by Leo Col- 

easily seen by looking at the Jun- lins of the Wheelock club. 

lor Class. Twenty-three members The Bowdoin Club will present 

of the Qau of 1960 received its famous "Pore Jud," two negro 

Alumni Fund Scholarships. Two of spirituals arranged for the club 

the men are no longer in college by Dan Bernstein 159. "Plenty 

Dr. Dan Hanley, the College and a third will enter Boston Uni- Good Room." and "Great Day." 

Physician, has been selected by the versify Medical School in June. Of Debussy's 'Invocation," and "Me- 

Olympic Committee for the posi- the twenty-one still enrolled, eight dia VJta." by Max Bruch. 



the law in preparation for a study 
of the act. 

Hanky To Be Olympic 
Team Physician 



Attention Juniors 



The Wheelock Club will sing 
William Penn believed that the liament were only outgrowths af- ar Ku«d that thinning out ot tne Olympics. Mike Linkovitch, trainer co-captains of the 1959 varsity "Tho' Philomela." "Ye Watchers 

of William the Con- *%*'** undesirable peoples name- of ^j Bowdoin College sports, has footfall team, guard Joseph Carven and Ye Holy Ones." "Men," "Sim- 



Anglo-Saxons were one of the ter the time 



The elections for the Wooden first peoples to have a judicial querer. and that early Anglo- lJ - descendants of the Romans, &iso been selected as an alternate of Weymouth, Mass., and halfback 

Spoon Trophy will be held Thurs- court system. Saxons were solid, brutUh, short, rl "* 1 weaken the Angw-baxon trainer for the event. Both men Robert Hawkes of Denver.. Man 

day afternoon. April 30. In the ves- For hundreds of years, people and altogether undesirable people cn »r«cter. are well suited for the Job and well 

tibule of the chapel. Voting will In need of debate material have In the seventeenth century v Jorut Ji* n Swtft - a «°™ ~- Angry liked here on campus. It will be 

be, between the hours of 1 and 3 tune and time again stated that there was a man termed « tSVti- J?"* Man ' -Wed that it ^wa. an interesting if BUI McWUllam. 

o'clock only. Be «ure to vote for this or that la a basic trait of 1st who was far ahead of hi. time. erre * to COUBt °" *** a*""" OI • Is also part of the 1960 Olympics 

your preferred candidate. Anglo-Saxon character. It has been He was on antiquarian named Sir (CoaUaned oa Page 4) as a performer. 



Alvin Simonds Of Nyack, N. Y , 
has recently been elected co-cap- 
tain of the 1980 basketball team. 
Hawkes also was elected presi- 
dent Of Ike Class of 1960 last fall, 



pie GifW' »nd "I'm Gonna Wash 
that Men Right Outa My Hair," 
from "South Pacific." 

The two dubs will present a sec- 
ond concert at the First Univeraa- 
Itat Church in Portland Sunday 
afternoon at 3:00 p.m. 



■ »..: 



MHttHnHI 



nam 



.^^»^^^^^^^^^^^^^„^_^^ — . 



^^mm^ 



■ 



PAGE TWO 



THE BOWDOTN ORIENT 



WEDNESDAY. APRIL 29^ 1W 



THE B0Wi®N ORIENT 

VOLUME LXXXIX WedwSUy, April 29, 1959 No. S 



StudeatCouocilNews 

(Continued from page 1) 



Bob Lindquiat '00 



y, April 29, 1889 

' Edltorta-Chlef 
Jon Brightman '60 
Managing Editor of the Week 
Bob Undquist '60 
B u siness Manager 
Al Schretter *59 
Managing Editors 



77ie Old Dope Peddler 



Rick Mukin '61 



V 



News Editor 

Steve piper '62 

AdvertJstng Manager 

JobnVette '60 

Sheldon Goldwaith '60 William Gulliver 'S2 

Bowdoin Publishing Company 

Professor James A. Storer, Mr. Bela W. Norton, Roland O'Neal, 

Jon Brightman, Al Schretter 

RKPKB8ENTH) FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

College Publiahere Repreeentatin 
tW MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK. N. Y. 

Chicago — Boston — Loe Anitelee — San FranH*oo 
PaMiaheS weeklf when film an held Carina the Fall and Sprint Semeeter b* 
th* (taaeau of Bewdeln CoUeee. AeMreee sewe rommuairatlofia la (he Ml tar and e»e- 
arrlplion communication! to tha Buiinem Manacrr of the Bowdoln Pabllehinf Com- 
pany at the ORIENT OSlce la Moora Ball. Bowdoin Colltfr. Broniwlrk. Malna. En- 
tered as wcond .lute po.Ua. paid at tha poet oSIro al Branawlrk, Maine. The rah- 
aeripUoa r.te few eae rear U fear (14) dollar.. 

Gahringer And Fraternites 

It is always interesting to see thought- provoking idea*, 
and Mr. Gahringer's views in last week's paper were no ex- 
ception. We will never quarrel with his basic premise that there 
are students of potential who are not sufficiently motivated to 
produce. We must all be aware of the problem, and more 
important, try to find ways of solving it. It is of little conse- 
quence to say merely that a problem exists if no workable so- 
lutions are advanced, and if the solutions that are advanced 
would bring greater evils than we presently have. 
Factual Inaccuracies 

We might first point out that Mr. Gahringer has not been 
completely accurate in his supporting evidence. He states that 
"It is commonly observed that one cannot carry on an intelli- 
gent conversation at a fraternity house dining table, or even in 
a fraternity house common room." The fact of the matter is 
that it is not true that intelligent conversations cannot be had 
in fraternity houses. It is true, however, that the mealtime does 
not tend to be the place for intellectual discussions of a high- 
plane. And this is a very healthy thing. Perhaps the meal 
can be most employed as a time of relaxation from the more 
serious academic pursuits of the classroom. Perhaps the serious 
and enlightening discussions that come in fraternities come at 
other times. We think so. We have seen them. 

Contrary to Mr. Gahringer's belief we cite the fact that 
many students do eat at fraternities other than their own, and 
they are welcome. He cites the unwillingness of fraternities to 
extend invitations, to other members of the college save in the 
"line of duty." It is our own personal experience that there are 
a number of houses \*hich pursue active "guest night" pro- 
grams, not because they feel obligated necessarily, but because 
they enjoy the opportunity to get together with the members of 
the faculty (and their wires) and talk outside the classroom 
which is, after all, one of the beauties of a small college. 

Mr. Gahringer further asserts that "the dominant group in 
every fraternity is usually the party group." We question the 
use of the word "dominant," but if one means the moat influ- 
ential group then one needs only to look at the high and mature 
quality of the house presidents. In almost the next breath, Mr. 
Gahringer states that under his new system of delayed rushing 
"at least the 'jocks' would not control in nearly every house as 
they presently do." It would seem to us that Mr. Gahringer 
•has not made any distinction here between the party element and 
the athletes. There are by no means synonomous, and in any 
case there is no evidence whatsoever that either group controls 
the majority of houses on campus. 

Basic Philosophy Weak 

More important, however, than the factual inaccuracies, 
is the philosophy underlying Mr. Gahringer's proposal. We find 
it unsound in two ways. First, we do not believe that you can 
"arrange" better motivations and more natural loyalties through 
various ^mechanisms. Mr. Gahringer feels that the weakly mo- 
tivated person will change his ways in houses which become 
typed through a system of regulations. What this unmotivated 
person really needs is to rub elbows with highly motivated 
people. Whether they all have the same vocational interest 
is not important. Motivation is a driving force which is found 
in people of all professions. Under the present system un- 
motivated and motivated persons come into contact in the 
name fraternities. Typing is not needed for this- to happen, and, 
more important, the Bowdoin way allows this to happen with- 
out the social and intellectual artificiality of a system which 
employs complex rules and regulations. 

Secondly, contrary to Mr. Gahringer, we must remember 
that people often come to. college with little notion or fake 
notions of what they want, and exposure to other interests and 
motivations serves as a valuable guidepost for them. Segrega- 
tion by interests prevents a person from exposing himself to 
others whose interests may in the long run turn out to be more 
like his own. 

Sin Of Omission 

Not only are Mr. Gahringer's facts inaccurate and his 
philosophy unsound in this particular case, but he has commit- 
ted the grave sin of omission. He confines his paper to a dis- 
cussion of one type of student only. Even if we assume that 
his suggested solution of this problem is sound, he neglects to 
examine the many evils that accrue from his program, evils for 
the many students with which he is not concerned. 

For example, delayed rushing would put freshman under 
pressure for a greater length of time. There would be an in- 
creased emphasis on fraternity rivalries. We would have a 
"veneer of glad hands and smiling" faces for a whole year. 
There would be a tendency to destroy the valuable aspects of 
association with upperclassmen (receiving scholastic aid). The 
freshmen would tend to stick more closely within small groups 
— a fact that would not add any unity to the freshman class 
in a college sense. 

Fraternities Not Perfect 

No fraternity at Bowdoin has or ever will claim perfection. 
Fraternities are always trying to improve. There is a great 
job to be done, and the time is here for the fraternities to "pick 
up the ball" and start running. Greater efforts should be made 
to strengthen active-alumni relationships, a stronger house ad- 
viser system from the faculty should be instituted, the fraterni- 
ties should strive to have incoming freshmen participate in the 
various college activities. One of the most encouraging things 
that has been seen in the recent past is the orientation program 
which we feel is the real key to the solution of a great many 
problems of both an academic and social nature. 

All parties concerned, and especially the fraternities them- 
selves should do everything possible to improve a system that 
is fundamentally sound, and represents one of the most unique 
features that Bowdoin has to offer. 



a failure from the solely-for-char- 
ity standpoint. There was, they By Charlie Packard the reconditioned penny-candy va- 
said,tco mu* pressurefor money It WM mina . tne other , rietyh my lobby-loafing was 
and too much money spent which and T tcyi ^ eA , nto Hubbard Hail abruptly interrupted in mid-laugh 
did not actual y go to the charity t d w1t Experience has by the flashy approach of what at 
orgeUiUatJona Ihe carnival booths. ghown ' ^ that thls , s the » nwt appeared to be a human ba- 
the basketball game, and the promise locale for such a ven- ing. On' closer «S«nce, however, I 
moyie were particularly unremun- t Needless to report (except saw that it was a Bowdoin stu- 
erative Tor the expense involved f needling purposes), I found 
It was suggested that one man be that it WM ^^ M UBUal be ? 
appointed in each house solely as ^ the Library's great Medieval 
a solicitor of contributions and i^^.g^p 

not as a i ticket salesman, ajso tittering tomes were sporting 

commented upon was the fact that playfuUy throughout the tier-ful 

the expense is too great for any stackg proving beyond question 

that books are not absolutely dead 



From The Masthead 



one weekend. Much money is 
spent on dates and liquor -which 
might otherwise be available for 
contribution to charity, the main 
purpose of the weekend. The week- 
end coming at Campus Chest time 
could be converted into a purely 
social one, with a period set aside 
two or three weeks .earlier for a 
charity drive. The' council de- 
cided by a two thirds vote to elect 



dent. He was carrying a placard 
bearing the legend — "THE 
FRIENDS OF THE BOWDOIN 
LIBRARY ASSOCIATION 
WANTS' YOU." Now there's a 
legend if I ever saw one Ifs so 
legendary as to be almost myth. 
"Your placard bears its leg- 



things, but do contain a potency end better than I can," I said ami- 
of life in them as active as the ably as the student came up to 
clods who grind them out. The me. 



"What's that supposed to 
mean?" he asked rudely, showing 
me no friendship whatsoever. 

My answer was a corker, but I 
won't bother you with it now. In* 
stead, I'll fill you in on what I 



implication here is that he who 
reads and reads and does not what 
he knows — is a slob. 

NeuroUciam In Hubbard Hall 

The whole building, of course, 
was throbbinK with the frenzied 

the Campus Chest committee bnu^^ienUsU^talWnKYheici^' learned from the * tudent about 
chairman in the spring of each &S vi/the Cy-St the Friends of the Bowdoin Li- 
year and from among those stu- ma , Sy8tem . One poor fellow was brary Associatlon - 
dents who will be juniors the fol- off in ^e,. Jetting with a History Of The Association 
lowing year. This stipulation was beet reference problem and grad- The Association traces its his- 
made to ensure that the previous ^.y sUCCU mblng in straight falls tory back to that afternoon, three 
year's chairman will always be on Anot h er was guiding a group of weeks ago, when Wolfgang von 
hand to assist the present com- cu iture-craving Camp Fire Girls Weltschmerz. Chief Label-Licker 
nuttee. Steve Wilcox was elected up the gtairwav towards the Ra-e Emeritus of the Library of Con- 
chairman for next year. Celling Room. Still another (it's a Kress, concluded a tour of Hub- 
.u\T es l der £ . hre te rL re P° rted big payroll) was setting up a bard Hall with the observation — 
I, i?i e v. slOU 1 Z ,? JFf*?E~ table display of old Currier and ""This Library needs a friend." It 
tion bill had been defeated in the IV es Major Warning Slips, doubt- wasn't much, but it was a begin- 
MaJne legislature. This Is not as leM , n honor of j^ce Woodbar nlng. 

Suafi in^desThtat to ! iocai iS* firet ma "„ f ^ ^Aroostook Two students who had over- 
lap assessors that perhaps the h£S C °T% *? flUnk ?£* ? f Bowdo1 " on heard the remark immediately saw 
fra^ternttThouwvaTidtions should a c J endaJ error <hut perhaps bet- within its syntax s challenge of 
^iS^tuS^^lML^S^- t, e -, knoWn to *^ era " on , s of . Bow - the utmost importance. "Why only 
ed oTwasthTfart tliat a meat fcT" ■% ll e ^ th * r f , ,he one friend?" they said. "Why not 

ure ven Trarely passes the*legX St ^oML^tat ? h Wh t \ b T^ ° f ^^"^^ 

ture the first time thoueh and d !' , x catadr °- the rhetorical question still on 

tha? thebill wm^doJbtedl? have ^nd'fne 'waTe'co^r dSSSS r^hl'.*' ^ ^ J T^* 

^better chance in subsequent ^£JSTXS^SS^ l^i S^mSL^'SS^ 

Reports from several houses in- pr ? r es °"' indeed an unburn., i No one showed up. 

dicated that the student body is vie ^ £ neurotica ' unnumed But the two students were not 

split over the proposed amendment Tneidenfallv if it mean* nnv °' a mlnd to give up easily. During 

to the student council constitu- thing (ana even if it dcesnVmv tne next week - they combed the 

J2£f, r? n ? ££$2!?.? °wn* vantage point ^roughou^ Camp f 9 i? r a 2»™°e«h|p for the 



by Mike Rodgers 

Way back in my young impres- 
sionable days at Fairhaven High 
School, (before being hardened by 
college life) I used to write my 
my books. This was the year of 
name on page thirty-seven of all 
my birth, hence easy to remember. 
On page fifty-five I would sketch 
a whaling bark due to this being 
the New Bedford area and tha old 
home of America's whaling^leef. 
Ihi* was done for two reasons. 
First it, was a sort of adolescent 
theft insurance (we seemed to 
forget that the books had been 
"forced" on us in the first place). 
Secondly we had all been caution- 
ed in the most awful terms not to 
mark up our books and couldn't 
pass up an opportunity like this to 
demonstrate our, fearlessness in 
the face of secondary school des- 
potism. All this fascinating autobi- 
ography serves only to lead up to 
one small point. If you should pick 
up any one of the many over-due 
Bowdoin library books cluttering 
up your desk and turn to page 
fifty-five you will find in the up- 
per right hand corner of the page 
an oval Bowdoin College stamp. 
If the book is in that great ma- 
jority of those over one hundred 
years old the stamp will be in 
ink. If you were lucky enough 
to Ret the new book you will find 
the stamp in the form of an im- 
pression of the type so hard to 
duplicate on those phoney Maine 
driver's licenses. What they do 
with books of less than fifty-five 



pages I don't know. Perhaps they 
destroy them or lock them up in 
the rare book room. Six of one, 
half dozen of the other. As in my 
(more correctly the town of Fair- 
haven's) old school books there is 
much art work to be found too. 
However this doesn't "seem lb fol- 
low any definite pattern. Sketch- 
es can be found on just aboht any 
page arid of any subject. This 
could prove a gold-mine of ma- 
terial for anv Art major planning 
a paper on the undergraduate's in- 
terpretation of the art forms 
through the vears. Due to this di- 
versity of subjects it is my opin- 
ion that the library staff is not 
the aathor of the art work, ortfy 
the stamps. The question now nat- 
urally arises, why? Not for iden- 
tification alone as this always ap- 
pears On the inside froat cover. 
Some of these acknowledgement 
plates make interesting reading in 
themselves. 

BOWDOIN COLLEGE LIBRARY 
' (seal) 

Carry Nation Memorial Fund 
Established by the Maine WCTU 
The title ? The Rake's Progress of 
course. Is this a sly attempt to 
catch book ana tellers who have 
removed the outer covers? Most 
likely. The library loses a lot of 

(Continued on Page 4) 



Candidates To 
Be Sought For 
NR0TC Course 

Representatives from the Office 
of Naval Officer Procurement, Bs*» 
ton. Mass. will be on the B*l»- 
doin campus on May 5 and § for 
the purpose of discussing current 
Navy programs with interibeUst 
students. These officers will he 
available for the convanienae ol 
those desiring information. Stu- 
dents who have not fulfilled their 
military obligations and who are 
not committed to an ROTC br 
other mibtary program will have, 
an opportunity to obtain detailed 
information regarding require- 
ments for appointment to officer 
candidate or aviation bfficer train- 
ing and subsequent commission- 
ing as ensign in the professional 
areas of line, aviation or staff 
corps. Information will also be 
available for junior and senior wo- 
men regarding Wave officer oppor- 
tunities. 

Navy - representatives w}ll be 
available to discuss the various 
programs for student groups or 
organizations as well as for Indiv- 
iduals desiring specific informa- 
tion. 



tion. 



the proposal is the fact that the r^e Droceedh 

^>, 8y ^ m *,^lf 0n ^ ntr |L t *f 00 adjacen? ^That TScondittoned ^P*""^ du j*ed " 



ng was a spot 



organization they had so 



much power in one body, leaving opnnv-candv ca«* which 
very little chance in campus poli- £3 ca Z^ n £ Tn" 
tics for anyone who is not among 
the two council members elected 
by his fraternity. Another objec- 



pre- 
'The 



CUT Friends of the Bowdoin Library 
rently displaying an Audubon Association." But. at week's end, 
etching of the Floral-Feathered °nly one person had stepped for- 



Barkbanger. I don't mean to sug- 
gest, though, that there's some re- 



ward to join. I believe his name 
was Wolfgang von Weltschmerz. 
Activities Of The Association 
Then, all of a sudden, things be- 
gan to happen. People were join- 
ing the organization in great 



tion was that two years is too long f«T««r^« lit™ "T M^\ , 
a term for council membership and. \l U T£ P T^7Zr%L^ r£? 
that a good percentage of the ? ne ""* .P™ l ** rldl ^ ulous ^ 
men areW. to dropiout to as- 'f, a ^1* JTTSSnu^ FriP „„ 

sume other fraternity offices. It Pa ** aPfl Me * t * A Ubrar y friend ^ - 

was suggested that perhaps the^" »"* "* ( ^ s ' fven_one^ ?™f t ^Z£ t tot* ^£™'- 
deslred continuity could be ation committee, and the Student cleus of six professional club- join- 
achieved by following the plan of iif e committee. The amendment ers were on its rolls. Plans were 
the Student ua©n committee, j^ proposes a change in the immediately started for public lec- 
where only officers carry over for method of selection of -the Stu- tures in the Rare Celling Room, 
two years. jent Judiciary committee. (Continued oa page 4) 

To meet the objection the nar- 
rowness in offiee holding oppor- 
tunity created by the original 
amendment, a new amendment 
was introduced increasing the 
number of non council -members 
from two to three on the Student 
Curriculum committee, the Orient- 



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^WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29. 1919 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



PAGE THREE 




POUR 

BEARINGS 



WHITE RtWtffRS DEFEAT 'VERMONT; STKKMEN, NICHOLS 



Varsity Lacrosse 
b 7 jod shcrmu. Team Romps Over 



irey should be commended for the fine job he is 
floing with the 1959 version of the Bowdoin lacrosse team. 
*»»i* sport, still in iu infancy a> far aa we are concerned, could 
turn out to be one of the best here at school in the near future. 
W* feel that no finer man could take on this task of rearing this 
infant into maturity than Coach Corey. In his many years as a 
White coach, he has always put out hit best in order to help 
the Polar Bear clubs. He w deserving of his newly-appointed 
position of head coach of varsity football. We have confidence 
that Nels will make every effort to put Bowdoin back on the 
football map where it belongs. 

Fine Start 

Spring has again brought to the campus a number of sports 
teams that are off td a fine start. Once again, the Freshmen 
make the athletic picture brighter, as their baseball team did a 
good job of taking care of the Bobcat J.V.'s. 4-2, and their, 
tennis squad shut out a State Championship net squad from 
Brunswick, 9-0. 

Tfye lacrosse team in this year's debut did a great job 
against Nichols, with twenty-nine men getting a chance to see 
•ctfon. The White tracksters have wins over Vermont and 
Amherst to their credit, while the baseball team showed its 
f»ne potential against a Williams nine. 

We hope that all these clubs, as well as our fine sailors, 
will continue their winning ways. 



First-Auburn 
Trust Co. 

BRUNSWICK OFFICE 






Accounts 

Welcomed 

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Sailing Team 
Qualifies For 
New Englands 

Fouling out in three of twelve 
races at M.I.T. last Sunday, the 
sailing team backed into the New 
England finals. The boys were 
figured to give Brown and B.U. 
a close race for top honors, but 
due to the three forfeits, they had 
a hard time in even qualifying. 
At the end of the racing our skip- 
pers, Joe Carven and Carl Olsson, 
had managed to tie Maine for third 
place with Bowdoin grabbing this 
last qualifying berth on the basis 
of number of wins scored. 

The finals Will be sailed at Coast 
Guard on May 9th. This time, only 
the' first two teams will go on to 
the national championships. The 
» boys realize that a disqualification 
in this meet could prove faf^l. 
It was fortunate that the mistakes 
came last weak instead of on May 
9th. 



i i 



STUDENT 

SOLICITED 

PATRONAGE 



First National 
Bank 



BSUN8WICK, MAUVE 



Member of the Federal Reserve System and 
Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 




Nichols JC, 17- J 

The White lacrosse team made 
its initial appearance on the cam- 
pus this season by beating a weak 
team from Nichols Junior College 
by a score of 17-3. Nels Corey's 
charges, In an exceptional perform- 
ance, were outstanding through- 
out the long afternoon as every- 
one on the squad was able to 
see service, including a large crop 
of this year's frosh. The stick- 
men were led by the powerful 
scoring punch of Bob Hohlfelder 
and freshman Nils Blatt, who 
should have a bright future In 
Bowdoin lacrosse. Hohlfelder was 
the leading scorer with five goals 
and one assist, for a total of six 
points. Blatz scored three goals, 
and assisted on three more to equal 
his teammate's total of six. Fresh- 
man Chuck Perrine scored two 
goals and played an outstanding 
game. 

First Period 

The afternoon's leading duo ac- 
counted £or the first three Bow- 
doin scores of the afternoon. Hohl- 
felder pushed one through the 
Nichols goal tended by Waltt at 
13:47 and again at 8:17, both times 
assisted by Blatz. Near the end 
of the period, Blatz went in un- 
assisted to score at 1:20. 
Second Period 

After only thirty-eight seconds 
had elapsed in this stanza, Hohl- 
felder again tallied with help from 
Mike Abrahams. About a minute 
later, Nichols' Steele pushed one 
past Spencer with the held of 
Anastas. Gil Winham then scored 
assisted by Ted Fuller, and was 
followed closely by an unassisted 
goal from Charlie Finlayson. At 
8:43 of this stanza, Al Merritt 
scored. The end of the period saw 
Chuck Perrine take a pass from 
Gil Winham to tally and Bob 
Bertholf do likewise from Blatz. 
Third Period 

The "Golden Duo" once more 
took charge to open this stanza 
with Blatz scoring once, and Hohl- 
felder twice with help on one of 
them from Finlayson. Halfway 
through the period, Marty Gray 
and Gene Waters took charge and 
put two past the Nichols net tend- 
er unassisted. At .12:58, frirrine's 
shot made the nets again, this 
time with help from a pass from 
Bertholf. 

Fourth Period 

Nichols finally made the Bow- 
doin cage with two unassisted 
marks around the four minute 
mark. Ingram and McGuire were 
responsible for these two unassist- 
ed ta'lies. R^ght after the Nichols 
goals, Hank Pollock passed to 
Fran FuJlpr, to give the" White 
its sixteenth tally of the after 
noon. Nils Blatz ended Ma own 
romp, as well as that' of the Pofar 
Bears, at 8:18 with, help from Fin- 
layson. 

The afternoon was a display of 
the fine work that Coach Corey 
has done with the stickmen prior 
to the season's opener. The White 
were to open against Tufts last 
Tuesday, but the game was can- 
celled because of foul weather in 
the Boston area. 

It was noticed that there are 
eleven freshmen on this year's 
club. Most of these men have 
never played lacrosse, similar to 
many of the upperclassmen on the 
squad. If the participation keeps 
up at this rate, we are sure to 
have a fine team in the future. 

WANTED 

Candidates for Assistant Mana- 
ger of the Glee Club for next year, 
preferably from the freshman or 
sophomore classes. If interested, 
please contact Fletcher Garrett 
at the Beta house. 




Weightipea, Sprinters 
Lead White To Victory 



*-" (Photo by Mylandrr) 



Pictured above is outfielder-catcher Bob Kennedy sliding Into home plate with frosh cstcher Tommy 
Prior ready to put the tag on him during one of the early practices this week in preparation for both the 
freshman and varsity games scheduled this week. The Frosh beat Bates JV's last weekend, while the 
Varsity took Williams. 



Swenson Hurls Four Hitter Cub Nine Beats 
At Williams; Varsity Nine 
Loses To Tufts, MIT, NU 



THE 



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The 1959 White nine opened its 
Boston tour last week on Wednes- 
day afternoon against a strong 
team from Northeastern Univer- 
sity. The starting pitcher for the 
afternoon was senior Ron Woods, 
when went the complete route only 
to lose to the men from Boston 
by a score of 8-3 because of faulty 
fielding on the part of the Polar 
Bears, who made five errors dur- 
ing the ballgame. Woods was 
credited with five strikeouts, while 
he gave up only two free passes'. 
Only three of tho Northeastern 
runs were earned. Pete Papazog- 
lou, star cehterfielder, again dis- 
played his season's fine form, by 
grabbing two'baaehits, while sopho- 
more Dick Leeman also accounted 
for two safeties. Papazoglou, 
Captain Tony Berlandj, and Bren 
Teeling drove in One' run apiece 
during the contest. Bpwdo'n 
scored one run in the first, an- 
other in the third, and the It 
in the first of the 
eastern put two ' 
last 6f the first, or 

and third, and "bur 

tofrther in the last of the' eighth 
to give them the insurance which 
they needed.' W ' ' ^^ 

M.I.T. 

In Thursday's contest against 
the engineers from Cambridge the 
White took a three nothing lead 
in the second stanza only to be 
beaten by a three run rally put 
on by nie MITtnen in the last of 
the sixth. Jack Condon was the 
starting pitcher, but was relieved 
by Bob Cojrvi in the seventh. At 
the time Corvi took the mound, 
the score was all even at 4-4 and 
it was not until the last of the 
ninth in their last regular turn 
at bat that M.I.T. could produce 
the winning tally. Condon was 
credited with six strikeouts, while 
Com had three in his short ap- 
pearance. Freddie Hall led the 
White batters with base knocks. 
Tufts 

In another close contest, the 
Jumbos came out on top of the 
Polar Bear nine by a score of 9-8. 
i 1 ";' Kame also showed some faulty 
fielding as the White made five 
errors. The Varsity led during 
tne nrst six innings of play by 
three runs, as they got one in the 
second and two in the third. The 
uiftsmen came back in the 



seventh with two runs and in a 
big eighth with six. The White 
scored in the eighth and two in 
the ninth to tie the score and 
make the ball game go into extra 
innings. The Jumbo nine ended 
it in the last of the tenth with 
one run. Papazoglou again" led 
the Bowdoin hitters with three 
safeties, while Tony Berlandi had 
two to his credit. Condqn was 
the losing hurler. 

Williams 

Bowdoin finally came through on 
Friday with a 5-3 win over Wil- 
liams at Williamstowh as lefty 
Bob Swenson hurled a tour hitter. 

The White scored two runs each 
in the second and seventh and 
one in the fifth. 

A double by Pete Papazoglou 
and George Entin's single behind 
a walk by Brendan Teeling pro- 
duced the Polar Bear's second inn- 
ing scores. In the flifth. Captain 
Berlandi singled Pappy singled, 
afid Entta walked to fill the bases. 
Swenson helped his own cause out 
with a single to score Berlandi. 

In fly -seventh, 'the varsity nine 
loaded the sacks on a pair of walks 
and Teelings hit, setting the stage 
for a big inning. But Swenson's 
roller forced Freddie Hall at the 
plate- Then the Williams fireman 
let loose a wild pitch which en- 
abled Bren Teeling to score. The 
Williams shortstop let one go 
through him for an error as En- 
tin scored from third. 



Bowdoin 

man, I 
■i 

Rba'nthal.i 
Berlandi. c 
Kennedy. « 
H.11,1 
Teeling, r 
Butch'n.r 
Papalou.cf 
Entln.lf 
Sweneon.p 



IWIlIUme 

ab h o a McLalne.cf 
S « 3 21Freeman.r 
SOS SIHedeman.J 



1 3IKair«n.l 

1 < U| Walker. If 



1 I Haeffnei-,1 



4 110 
4 10 
4 1 S 
4 1 16 1 

ami 

4 S 

10 14 
110 

2 2 3 

10 

2 12 



10 



4 1 E lU3rlinn.2 

5 2 1 OlaTierney 
1 OlChrUfher.c 
3 1 1 bBrb 
3 1 2 oTodt.p 

6 1 01 Whitney. p 
U'Slmi 

Totali 32 7 27 10| Totala 31 4 27 19 

a—Singled for Brigga in nth. 

b— Popped for Todt in »th. 

o— Grounded for Whitney in 9th. 

Scar* by innings: 
Bowdoin 020 010 200— 5 

Willlanu oos 010 000—8 

B~ Berlandi. Teeling 2, Papaaotclou. En- 
tin, MeLaine. Freeman. Todt. E— Leeman. 
BoaentkaJ, Hall. Entln. HaefTner 2, Cnrie-. 
topher. JIBI— Papaaogkiu, Bntln. Swen- 
•on, Hademan, Kaga. 2B— Papaaoglou. Me- 
Laine. SB— Morae. LOB— Bowdoin 13, Wil- 
liame 7. BB. -Swenson 5, Todt 8, Whitney 
8JO— Swenaon «, Whitney 1, Todt 1. 



HBP— by Todt (Leeman) 2. WP- 
Sweneon. Loeer Todt. 



Whitney, 



Bobcat J.V.'s; 
Callahan Stars 

On Saturday. April 25, the Bow- 
doin Freshman Baseball Team of- 
ficially opened their schedule at 
Garcelon Field. Bates College. The 
Frosh eked out a tight 4-2 victory 
over the Bates Junior Varsity 
baseballers. The game was, how* 
ever, not the first played by Bow- 
doin, as they lost to Deering High 
School last week, and beat Ed- 
ward Little of Auburn, by a score 
fit 19-8. 

Bowdoin scored the first run of 
the game withoQt the benefit of a 
single hit.> Bates' pitcher, Dave 
Kramer issued four bases on balls 
in the second inning. Glenn Saund- 
ers got credit for the RBI as Dan- 
ny Aivinb trbttetl home with the 
initial score. 

• The Bates JV's evened the count 
in the third inning when with one 
gone, the hurler Kramer drew a 
walk, advanced to second base 
when the batter Nichols reached 
on an infield error. A single by 
Riley loaded the bases and the ty- 
ing margin crossed the plate when 
Hebb forced Riley at second in an 
attempt for a double play. 

The Frosh scored twice more in 
the fifth on three Bates mjacujs) 
topped by Alvino's run-scoring 
single into left center. - T 

Bates scored their final run of 
the game when Webber singled 
with one out in the sixth, stole 
second, and came home on a single 
to right by Millett. 

The Cubballers closed the gap by 
adding an insurance run in the 
top of the ninth when second- 
sacker Dex Morse singled to right 
center and was sacrificed to sec- 
ond an a fine bunt down the third- 
base line by Glenn Saunders. Newt 
Stowell then delivered a wind- 
blown double over the left-fielder's 
head which scored Morse from 
second. Incidentally, Stowell got 
the only extra-base hit of the game 
and the deciding hit as Bates was 
ahead in hits, going into the ninth. 

Eddie Callahan pitched the 
route for Bowdoin as he gave up 
only six scratch singles all the 
way. He struck out two, walked 
four, and hit a Bates batsman. 
Kramer also went the distance for 
Bates, striking out ten Bowdoin 
batters and giving up seven free 
passes. 

BOWDOIN 01002 000 1 
BATES 001001000 

Callahan (1-0) and Tolan 
Kramer (0-1) and Yerg 



The varsity tracksters scored a 
decisive 83% - 49& win over the 
University of Vermont at Wfnttier 
FteU Jast Saturday. A s-.veep in 
the hammer by Haviland. Adams, 
and Robinson in the initial event 
set the pattern of White domin- 
ance. The White scored in every 
event except the high hurdles and 
the high jump. 

The Polar Bear weightmen com- 
pletely overpowered the Vermont- 
ers. John Vette led Haviland and 
Turner to a sweep in th* shot. Ron 
Tripp won the javilin, and Turner, 
the discus. 

Eddie Dunn made his best jump 
eyer, posting 21' 1" to win. Charlie 
Towle was close behind with a 
2C 11" leap. 

On the track, Larry Wilkins, 
White captain, missed the college 
record by a hair with a 49.7 quar- 
ter with nobody even close to him. 
Wilkins, Jay Goldstein, who also 
won the 100. and Jon Scarpino 
swept the 220. 

Teddie Richards and True Mill- 
er rah away with the mile event, 
the former winning in 4:33.7 with 
a. last lap kick allowing Mosman 
of Vermont to set the pace. 

The most interesting competi- 
tion of the dav was Squint Moran's 
stride for stride battle with Norm 
Picard of Vermont in the two mile. 
Picard won by a stride after a 
firM battle. 

The high point man for the Pol- 
ar Bears again was Captpin Larry 
Wilkins with three firsts in the 
440. 220, and low hurdles. 

Summary: 

Hammer — Won by Haviland 
(B): 2. Adams (B); 3. Robinson 
(B), Dist. 144 ft. 10% in 

Discus — Won by Turner (B); 
2. Robinson (B): 3. Willard (V). 
Dist. 125 ft. 6 in. 



Pole Vault — Tied by Rieger 
(B) and Barry (V); 3. Tied. WMh 
(B) and Hackett *V). Hght.-*1 ft. 
6 in. 

High Jump — Won by Tetzlaff, 
(V); 2. Tied Bouchard, Barry (V). 
Hght. 5 ft. 5 in. 

Broad Jump — Won by Dunn 
(B): 2. Towle <B>; 3. Bouchard 
(V). Dist 21 ft. 1 in. 

Shot — Won by Vette <B); 2, 
Haviland (B); 3. Turner (B). Dist 
40 ft. 9«4 in. 

Javelin — Won by Tripp (B); 
2. Barry (V); 3. Turner (B). Dist. 
175 ft. 10 in. 

Mile — Won by Richards (B) ; 2. 
Miller (B); 3. Mosman (V); T. 
4:41.3. 

440 — Won by Wilkins (B); 2. 
Doherty (B); 3. Fiddler (V). T. 
49.7 sec. 

100 — Won by Goldstein (B); 
2. Morse; (V); 3. Bister (V). T. 
10.4 Sec. 

120 High Hurdles — Won by 
Barry (V); 2. Tetzlaff (V); 9. 
Bouchard ( V) . T. 17 sec. . 

880 — Won by Cutts (V); 2. 
Green (B): 3. Bean (B). T. 2:00.3. 

220 — Won by Wilkins (B)6 2. 
Goldstein (B); 3. Scarpino (B). 
T. 22,3 Sec. 

Two Mile — Won by Picard (V) ; 
2. Moran (B); 3. Mosman t,V). T. 
10c20.8. 

220 Low Hurdles — Won by Wil- 
kins <B>; 2: Gordon (B); 3. L*vi- 
son (V). T. 26.3 Sec. 



Frosh Racketmen 
Trim Brunswick; 
Sweep Match, 9-0 

A strong Polar Cub tennis team 
swept over Brunswick High, 9-0, 
winning all nine matches without 
losing a single set. It was the first 
shutout that the local boys have 
experienced in many years. 

The Dragon's Sam Ladd, who 
has taken the Maine high school 
singles crown for two successive 
years and has also shared the 
doubles, dropped his singles match 
to Johnny Wyman, one of the best 
netmen to be seen on the Bowdoin 
campus in many years, 6-1, 7-5. 
Wyman. and Woddy Silliman 
teamed up to beat Ladd and Tom- 
my Black in the doubles. 6-1, 8-6. 
These were the only matches that 
went into extra games. 

The summary: 
Single. 

Wyman (BO) defeated Ladd 
6-1. 7-5. 

Silliman (BO) defeated Black 
6-1, 6-0. 

Stuart (BO) defeated Anderson 
6-4. 6-3. 

Dana (BO) defeated Abelon 6-1, 
6-1 

Devereux (BO) defeated Bernier 
6-0. 6-0. 

Tower (BO) defeated Tucker 
6-1. 6-0. 
Doubles 

Wyman and Silliman (BO) de- 
feated Ladd and Black 6-1, 8-6. 

Stuart and Dana (BO) defeated 
Anderson and Abelon 6-3, 6-3. 

Curtis and Devereux (BO) de- 
feated Bernier and Tucker 6-0, 6-1. 



Netmen Subdue 
Babson; Fall 
To Tufts; MIT 

This weekend, the White tennis 
squad opened their spring cam- 
paign with a match at MIT. 
Thursday. The White netmen who 
had little practice prior to the Bos- 
ton trip found themselves over- 
whelmed by the men from Carre- 
bridge who had recently returned 
from a Southern tour. The score 
of the match was Bowdoin-0, 
M. I. T.-9. The following day the 
Polar Bears faced Tufts and with 
a little more experience and con- 
fidence in themselves could have 
turned the tide. Five of the nine 
matches went the full three sets, 
with the Jumbos wining all of 
these marathons. 

Saturday, the netmen travelled 
to Wellesly where they met Bab- 
son. The White this time was on 
the top end of the score, taking 
the businessman 6-2. 

Babson summary: 
Fletcher (Bo) defeated Morris (B) 
6-2. 62 

Tow (Bo) defeated Crane (B) 
6-4, 4-6. 6-2 

Davis (Bo) defeated by Croasdale 
5-7. 6-8 

Mostrom (Bo) defeated Long (B) 
6-2. 6-2 

Pollet (Bo) defeated Chafltz (Bl 
6-4. 6-4 

Friedman (Bo) defeated Palmer 
(B) 8-6. 6-0 
Doubles 

Fletcher and Davis (BO) defeat- 
ed Crane and Palmer (B) 5-7. 6-2, 
6-1 

Tow and Mostrom (Bo) lost by 
default because of injury 
Friedman and Pollet (Bo) defeat- 
ed by Croasdale and Chafltz (B) 
2-6, 4-6 



Remember! Your Maine raot'v • 
vehicle operator's license must te 
renewed before your birthday. 



Did you know that the sports, 
staff of most school publications 
around the countr yhave an asso- 
ciation? Well, actually not an of- 
ficial association but they coord- 
inate with each other as far as the 
exchange of information is con- 
cerned. Each school sends it sched- 
ules and publications to the oth- 
ers. 



Do You Think for Yourself ? 




1. If. your parents exhibited "baby pictures" of you" 
to a friend, would you be (a) embarrassed? (b) 
merely interested in your friend's reaction? (C) 
just plain annoyed? ' , 

2. You are making a speech— and suddenly find you 
have a large hole in your clothes- Would you (A) 
excuse yourself and leave? (b) pretend you didn't 
know the hole was there and finish the speech? 
(C) cover up the hole with a handkerchief? 

8. Would you rather have the characteristics of (a) 
U.S. Grant? (B) Thomas Edison? (c) J. P. Morgan? 

4. You have taken your date to dinner and find you 
haven't money to tip the waiter as well aa take 
your date home. Would you (a) ignore the waiter? 
(B) take him aside and tell him you'll tip hira next 
day? (c) tip him and walk your date home? 



AD 

• Q 
CD 



•□ 

CO 



■ O 
CO 

:s 

9D 





/this test will give 
\ you a clue/% 

5. Mathematics is your poorest subject, yet you are 
fascinated by the idea of being an atomic physicist. 
Would you (a) try to overcome your difficulties 
with math? (b) pick an easier occupation? (c) 
ask yourself if it'a physics you like or its glamour? 

6. Your roommate is a nice person, but suddenly 
takes to averting an ability to foretell the future. 
Would you (A) notify the authorities? (b) ignore 
the whole thing? (c) give him testa to prove to 
him he's wrong? 



') 



AQ 

■ P 
CO 



AD 

■ P 
cp 



7. Do you believa the maxim "It'i a long lane that a rj 

has no turning" is (a) a complete non sequitur? »n 

(b) a well-known fact? (c) an allusion to a com- e n 

mon phenomenon? vu 

•$. Would you rather have aa a birthday present (a) A Q 

something expensive? (b) something, long-lasting? • P 

(C) something beautiful? ^ CQ 



AP 
•P 
CO. 



«. Iftchflttdng a filter cigarette, would you 
pick one that (a) claims it niters best? 
<B) rneraly says it tastes good? (c) 
gives you a thinking man's filter and a 
smoking man's taste? 

If you're the kind of person who thinks for 
yourself . . « you use judgment in your 
choice of cigarettes, as in everything elseJ 
Men and women who think for themselves 
usually smoke VICEROY. Their reason? 
Best in the world. They know that only 
OCTROY haa a, thinking man'* fltfr a^f 



W mm htm^cM <p)in three out of the 
fnt fom swustftiiM, and (Q in four out of 
tts last five . . . you think for yourself ! 



• ■a 



• Vim 



WhoThinks for Himself Knows 




ONLY VICEROY HAS A THINKING MAN'S 
FILTER... A SMOKING MAN'S TASTE 1 



FACE POUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



WEDNESDAY. APRIL 29. 1959 



From The Masthead 



booki during the year and would 
probably try any method to re- 
coup their loues. As the syitem 
BOW stands it is ridiculously simple 
for anyone to lift a college book. 
All he need do is sign any ones 
name to the charge slip and dis- 
appear along with the book never 
to be aeen again. The rushed desk 
staff c3 M hardly be ex rk ected to 
know the name of everyone in the 
college. The best solution it seems 
to me would be to use the library 
card system used by most public 
libraries. This would be faster and, 
Once Instituted, cheaper as there 
would be no need to nil out a sep- 
arata little charge booklet for each 
book which is later thrown away. 
The book in turn would always be 
Charged to someone who exists. 
This person would actually have 
the book too, unless he loses his 
card. If he is made responsible for 
whatever is charged to him I imag- 
ine he will lose no time in report- 
ing it This system usually works 
with a coded steel stamp on the 
card and the charge process can 
•11 take place with one bang of 
the Ast on the machine, or the 
borrower if he is fcc'n sneaking 
out the side door. 

On exhibit at the library now 
are the books bought with the one- 
hundred dollars given to us by 
Time magazine for cleverly put- 
ting their puzzle together. It is 
a good example of the high price 
of books today when you notice 
how small a pile of books a hun- 
dred bills will purchase. Each de- 
partment was allowed to select 
some of the titles and there are 
some real wonders there. 

The other day a mother of one 
of the students. Fran Fuller, was 
royally entertained by two de- 
partments. Raised in Georgia Mrs. 
Fuller first sat through an eight 
o'clock government class on the 
mess the south is making of the 
integration problem. At eleven- 
thirty it was intimated in English 
26 that a good part of Dixie wasn't 
conscious of anything having hap- 
pened in the world since the Civil 
War. Mrs. Fuller took this like a 
good snort and chuckled all 
through the application procedures 
for Ole Miss. So-long Fran. 

Tim Ellis and Pete Travis have 
Just returned from an extensive 
canoe trip on the lower reaches of 
the Androscoggin. If the Outing 



Tax Assessments Levied 
On Fraternity Property 

The tax assessments levied on Bowdoin fraternities have recently 
become of widespread interest, due to the recently defeated bill before 
the State Legislature. The Orient has made allusions of these assess- 
ments in an editorial and news story, and felt that its readers might 
desire a summary of what exact amounts are paid. The following is a 
Hut nt what th» tahnlnttnna wnw for last year, (with two comparative 
additions. The $14,446.08 total comes from the, room money of leas 
than 300 undergraduates who live in their fraternity house*, either 
from choice or due to a college regulation which N reatricta living off- 
campus. , 

1968 Property Taxes Paid by Bowdoin CoUeae Fraternities 

Taxpayer Land Building Total Value Total Tax 

Kappa Sigma $ 1,420 S 32,420 $ 33.940 S 916.38 

Alpha Delta Phi 3,560 41,800 45,360 1,224.72 

Beta Theta PI 3,450 30,930 34,380 928.28 

Alpha Rho Upsilon 3,500 24,210 27,710 748.12 

Chi Pai 4,620 48,670 53,290 1.438J3 

Alpha Tau Omega 3,040 26.860 29.900 807 JO 

Delta Sigma 5,450 45310 51,260 1.384.02 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 6,550 44,040 50.590 1 * 3 J£-jg 

Zeta Psi 3.860 55,250 59,110 1,595.97 

Pal Upsilon 4,500 43,080 47,580 J^-gg 

Sigma Nu 5,540 32,820 38.360 - 1,035.72 

Theta Delta Chi 3,410 60,150 83,560 1.716.12 

Total $ 48.900 $486,040 $535,040 $ 14,446.03 

Stowe House $ 3,430 $ 50,760 $ 54,190 $ 1,463.13 

Chase House 5,720 10,950 16,670 Untaxed 
(Dean's Residence) 

""" Total — Brunswick Real Estate Taxes .... 1816,671.43 
Total — Brunswick Personal Property Taxes . . 133,05195 
Total — Poll Taxes 7,800.00 

Grand Total for 1958 $957,523.38 

Percentage of Brunswick Taxation j 

Paid by Bowdoin College Fraternities ...... 1.49% 

Club is no longer regularly func- for Ivy. I suppose the canoe will 

turning at least their canoe is see- now be returned to its usual po- 

ing service. This seems like a good sition of a bed for the mushrooms 

area for this tyoe of exploration, grown in the damp cellar of the 

The river widens around here and Chapel. Rumor has It that it was 

the current slows down. The only originally intended that Governor 

really bad place is the Brunswick- James Bowdoin would be floated 

Topsham falls down by the bridge, down the Androscoggin in it to 

It is understood these can be navi- Valhalla. Bowdoin's Androscoggin 

gated if one waves his arms rap- Journey never took place though 

idly and screams "Phi Chi" over due to the crafty Old Town In- 

and over all the way down. If you dlan's use of inferior birch bark, 

are still waving and screaming at Before I vault to the heights of 

the lower end you have made it. the mainm'st does anyone know 

Watch the powerhouse turbines what causes the intermittent ln- 

t hough, they're tricky. There is terference every evening on all the. 

no need to worry about the troll radios around hereT 

that lives on the center piling. He Word* of wiadom from Hamlet 

won t itouch anything other than the hamster; "I never carry more 

blind dates. With the splash boards tnan fifty dollars In cash because 

down now this is a golden chance i am a spendthrift " 



Alumni Fund . . . 

(C—tinued tram page 1) 

six. seven, and eight men in their 
class are recipients of Alumni 
Fund Scholarships. 

Nine men have made varsity 
squad this year. Among this group 
are David Cole and Gerard Havi- 
land who hold awards in two 
sports. Cole, of Lexington, Mass., 
»iu-n«»d hi* in football and hockey 
and Haviland, from Weymouth, 
Mass., who earned his in football 
and track. 

John Moore of Skowhegan was 
elected co-captain of next win- 
ter's varsity rifle team. He la also 
a James Bowdoin Scholar and on 
the Dean's List. Charles Towle of 
Springdale, a specialist in the low 
hurdles and dashes, and sprinter 
Michael Coughlin of Augusta were 
members of the track team. Paul 
Lynn of Melrose. Mass. played 
both center and wing on the hock- 
ey team. These men are typical of 
the fine combination of athlete and 
scholar that Bowdoin is proud of. 

The newest addition to the long 
line of entering classes boasts 
thirty-six scholarship owners of 
Alumni Fund Scholarships. The 
Class of 1962 seems Well on its 
way to being one of the best class- 
es Bowdoin has ever matriculated. 

Freshman Class Exceptional 

Included In the thirty-six are 
Laszlo Dudas of Bangor and Hun- 
gary, who was elected honorary 
freshman soccer captain; Richard 
Sawyer of Augusta, who won the 
Fairbanks Prize Speaking Contest 
in February; an excellent swim- 
mer in Philip Austin of Fresno, 
Calif.; and a potential basketball 
great, William Cohen who scored 
39 points against the University of 
Maine in Portland team on Jan- 
uary 13. Many football praajslcts 
for the varsity in the coming years 
are members of the freshman class. 
These men include Alumni Fund 
Scholarship holders Dan Alvino, 
Gerard Francoeur, Michael Pan- 



teleakos. David Barron. Granville 
Magee, John Tolan, Charles Spe- 
leotis, and David Fernald. 

Prospects for the varsity hockey 
team next year include Donald 
Jelly. Ronald Famigliettl. and Ga- 
vin Pilton. 

All told, eight freshmen won 
numerals in football, one in soc- 
cer, two in cross country, one in 
swimming, six in basketball, three 
in hockey, and three in track. Al- 
lowing for duplication, twenty-two 
of the thirty-six men have been 
awarded numerals, without count- 
ing the spring sports. 

The Bowdoin Alumni Fund and 
the Bowdoin Alumni have done a 
real good Job in the past years and 
each students thanks should go to 
this fine organization for helping 
to put the college in the class in 
the class It is today. 



Bearce Lecture . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

nation when the genius changed so 
much from year to year. Swift 
pointed out that the most contin- 
uous traits in the Anglo-Saxon 
were the physical features and im- 
perfections. 

By the end of the nineteenth 
century, most of the strains of the 
Anglo-Saxon character ideal were 
disappearing. Some prominent 
humorists of the turn of the cen- 
tury lampooned the Anglo-Saxon 
ideal. Gilbert, of Gilbert and 
Sullivan, in "Patience," spoofs 



Anglo-Saxon character. In "Alice 
in Wonderland." Lewis Carroll de- 
scribed a hare who ran up to 
Alice, clapping his hands and skip- 
ping up and down. When Alice 
asked what his movements signi- 
fied, the hare replied that they 
were Anglo-Saxon movements. 

Coming up to present, Profes- 
sor Bearce discussed a novel by 
Agnes Wilson, one of England's 
Angry Young Men. The novel, 
titled "Anglo-Saxon Attitudes," is 
in many ways a parable. Although 
tne m«un €iM»r«cici* asv niitoi i&n», 
they are each representative' of 
some type of British character 
through the years. Through the 
discovery of the tomb of a fictic- 
ious Saint, and a pagan idol which 
had been placed secretly in the 
tomb by the son of the leading 
historian, the reader witnesses the 
complete downfall and corruption 
of a man's life. The author at- 
tempts to destroy the feeling of 
smugness held by Englishmen to- 
day due to England's glorious past 
by pointing out the corruption of 
everyday British life. 

Professor Bearce concluded his 
inaugural and final lecture for 
the year to be presented by the 
Student Curriculum Committee by 
suggesting several in Formative 
books on Anglo-Saxon character. 



"Diabolique" To Be Shown 
Twice; Friday - Saturday 



According to the theory of evo- 
lution, it took thousands of years 
to make man from a monkey. A 
woman can reverse the process in 
Ave minutes. 



The Department of Romance 
Languages and the Student Union 
Committee present the film "Dia- 
bolique" a French film with Eng- 
lish subtitles The film will be 
offered on Friday, May 1 at 7:00 
p.m. and Saturday, May 2 at 6:30 
p.m. There will be one show each 
night in Smith Auditorium with 
an admission charge of 25c. 

The picture is directed by Henri- 
Georges Clouzot; music by Georges 
van Parys, and features Simone 
Signoret, Vera Clouzot, Paul Meu- 
risse, Charles Vanel. 

Director Clouzot har gained a 
reputation for his handling of the 
gruesome and macabre (Le Cor- 
beau, Manon, Wages of Fear) and 
in "Diabolique" he has left no 
stone unturned. Here, a sadistic 
schoolmaster in a badly run boys 
school on his staff has a mistress 
whom he beats, and a wife whom 
he has tormented into a sickly, 
neurotic wreck. 

In an odd combination of co- 
operation, the mistress and wife 
Join together, drown their mutual 
tormentor in the bath tub and toss 
his body into the swimming pool. 
That, however, is only the begin- 
ning; the swimming pool is 
drained, but the body is missing; 
the suit he was wearing is mys- 
teriously delivered, cleaned and 



pressed; a shadowy face appears 
at a window in a recent school 
photograph. Clouzot continues to 
stick one chilling pin after another 
into his audience, until, in the cli- 
max when the cat is let out of 
the bag, he lets loose with a bar- 
rage of sadistic horror that would 
have made Edgar Allen Poe 
Jealous. 

The picture has been described 
as follows: ". . . one of the dan- 
diest mystery dramas that haa 
shown here ... a pip of a mur- 
der thriller, ghost story and char- 
acter play rolled into one . . . Don't 
expect us to tell the secrets of this 
diabolical film. Let us merely as- 
sure you that the writing and the 
visual construction are superb, and 
the performance by top-notch 
French actors on the highest level 
of sureness and finesse." Bosley 
Crowther. NEW YORK TIMES. 



NOTICE 

The Dartmouth Sultans Jsass 
group Is available for fraternity 
parties on the May 16th week- 
end. 

For' Information call Allen 
Ertel. Norwich, Vermont. Vt. 
1212-JF. 



RILEY INSURANCE AGENCY 



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$26.71 - $30.67 



WE CAN ORDER ANY SIZE WITHIN FOUR WEEKS 



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OAKIE'S ESS0 

1 mile from campus on ,ne Bath Road 
Dial PArkview 5-7402 



Old Dope Peddler... 

(Continued from page S) 

■ ,t v ■ tr> ii n in 

The first of' these was delivered 
just last week-end, whan J. Al- 
bert Fussy (author of the pop- 
ular novel — I W«l a Teen-Age 
Book -Binder) lectured to a rapt 
audience on the topic, "Coming of 
Age in Cataloguing." Thanks to 
the many comments resulting from 
his lecture, Mr. Fussy ha] gra- 
ciously consented never again to 
step foot in Brunswick. 

The Association is at present 
making preparations for a second 
lecture in the field. ocjneadc£v. of 
Library Science. DodNfaook now, 
but I think that thJjTOcond lec- 
ture is to be given by the well- 
known me. Actu&Jly, Tm being 
asked to speak because I just 
recently formed a enunter-organi- 
zation to The ErkUid* of the Bow- 
doin Librar y Aj4«X* atlo«. I call my 
group — gSDapm Tka letters 
stand for "Subversive Hecklers of 
Hubbard Hall." We're a young 
group, but we have the advantage 
of catchy motto, namely 

IF HUBBARD BALL IS THE 
HEART OF TUB OOIXEOC, 
THEN WE'D BETTER RETAIN 
DR. PAUL DUDLEY WHITE ON 
A FEE BASIS!! 

Join — won't you? 



SMITH'S PHOTO SHOP 

146 Mains Street 
-* Coma in to am oar 
new line of 
Contemporary Cards 



You'll Enjoy It! 
Your Guests Will Enjoy It! 





The Stowe House 

Just Off Campus 




Millions of timet « year 
drivers and students keep 
awake with safe NoDoz 

Let NSDoTalert you 
through college, too 

NoDos keeps you alert with caf- 
feine — the same pleasant stim- 
ulant you enjoy in coffae. Fast- 
er, handier, snore reliable: non- 
habit-forming NoDoa daliverc an 
accurate amount of dependable 
stimulation to keep your mind 
and body alert during study and 
exams until you can rest or steep. 
P. 8.: When vest need NoDoz, 
it'll probably 6e feat. Play an/e. 
Keep a eupply handy. 




The sate May assake taSIM- 




COLLEGE PUZZLE CONTEST 

FOR STUDENTS AND FACULTY MEMBERS 



2 GRAND PRIZES 



aaas** 



%tjss- 



Rambler "American" I 
Big-car roominess... 
,m. ill-car economy. . . 
tops in performance! 




100 THIRD PRIZES 



WIN A RAMBLER STATION WAGON! 



LIGHT UP AND LIVE IT UP I 3 great cigarettes offer you 627 chances to win ! 
So pick your pack -save the six wrappers -and got going! It's crossword nuzzle fun and roal 
smoking pleasure all the way! 

ENTER OFTEN -HAVE FUN- AND WIN! But think carefully! This puzzle is not as easy as it looks. At 
first the DOWN and ACROSS clues may appear simple. There may appear to be more than one "right" 
answer. For example, the clue might read: "Many a coed will be given her best data's P--N." Either "V' 
(PIN) or "E" (PEN) would seem to fit. But only one answer is apt and logical as decided by the judging staff, 
and therefore correct. Read the rules carefully. ENTER AS OFTEN AS YOU WISH. Good luck! 



EMERSON IRANSISTOR 
RADIOS 

Packed with powrt 
plays 1500 hrs on 1 set 



500 FOURTH PRIZES 

Cnrtons of America's finest cigarettes 



RULES-PLEASE READ CAREFULLY 

1. The College Puzzle Contest is open to college 
students and college faculty members except ern- 

Sloyees and their immediate families of Liggett 
i Myers and its advertising agencies. 

2. Fill in all missing letters . . . print clearly. Use 
of obsolete, archaic, variant or foreign words 
prohibited. After you have completed the puzzle, 
send it along with six empty package wrappers 
of the same brand from L&M, Chesterfield or 
Oasis cigarettes (or one reasonable hand-drawn 
facsimile of a complete package wrapper of any 
one of the three brands) to: Liggett ft Myers, 
P. O. Box 271, New York 46, N. Y. Enter as 
often as you wish, but be sure to enclose six 
package wrappers (or a facsimile) with each 
entry. Illegible entries will not be considered. 

S. Entries must be postmarked by midnight, 
Friday, May 29, 1959 and received by midnight. 
Friday. June 6, 1959. 

4. Entries will be judged by the Bruce-Richards 
Corporation, an independent judging organisa- 
tion, on the basis of logic and aptness of thought 
of solutions. In the event of ties, contestants will 
be required to complete in 25 words or less the 
following statement: "My favorite cigarette is 

(Chesterfield) (L&M) or (Oasis) because ". 

Entries will be judged en originality, aptness of 
.bought and interest by the Bruce-Richards 
Corporation. Duplicate prizes will be awarded 
in event of final ties. Illegible entries will not be 
considered: By entering all entrants agree that 
the decision of the judges shall be Anal and 
binding. 

I. Solutions must be the original work of the 
contestants submitting them. All entries become 
the property of Liggett ft Myers and none will 
be returned. 

•.Winners will be notified by mail aa soon as 
possible after completion of the contest. 

7. This contest la subject to all Federal, State 
and local laws and regulations. 



| HURRY! ENTER NOW! CONTEST CLOSES MAY 29. 1959 , 1 



CUISS ACROSS: 

1. That* may indicate that a nation is prepared to wage wsr in the sir. 
6. Some college students. 

10. When at , Light up sn Oasis. 

11. Sinking ship deserter. 

12. Plural pronoun. 

IS. One expects discussions in a sociology clsss. 

IS. A student's careless might annoy a short-story instructor. 

17. Initials of Uruguay and Denmark. 

18. Germanium (Chem.) 

19. Nova Scotia (Abbr.) 

21. It probably would count when you pick a hone to bet on. 

22. Sometimes a girt on a date must into her pocketbook to help 

pay the tab. 

23. The muscle-builder's may fascinate a poorly develooed man. 

24. Chemical Engineer (Abbr.) 

26. Campers will probably be by a forest Are. 

29. When itsrting a trip, tourists usually look forward to the first 

SI. At home. 

32. Literate in Arte (Abbr.) 

33. Familiar for faculty member. 
35. Associate in Arte (Abbr.) 

86. One could appear quite harmless at times. 

37. Reverse the first part of "LAM". 

38. What will soon appear in a bombed-out city. 

CUItS OOWNt 

1. The beginning and end of pleasure. 

2. A rural can be inviting to a vacationist. 

S. Second and third letters of OASIS. 

4. When one is packed, it could be exaspersting to remember 

a few articles thst should be included. 

5. It would pay to be careful when glass is 

6. Grounds to relsx on with a mild CHESTERFIELD. 

7. Author Ambler. 

8. District Attorney (Abbr.) 

•■ A from Paris should please the average woman. 

12. An inveterate traveler will about distant lands. 

14 are hard to study. 

15. Stone, Bronze and Iron 

20. How Mexicans say. "Yes". 

23. All LAM cigarettes are " high" in smoking pleasure. 

25. May be a decisive factor in winning a horse race. 

27. Initials of Oglethorpe, Ioaa, Rutgers and Emerson. 

28. United Nations Organisation (Abbr.) 
S4. Golf mound. 

82. Colloquial for plaea when the finest tobaccos an tested for LAM. 

83. Post Laureate (Abbr.) 

84. Filter ends. 

86. What Abnsr might be called. 
8*. Bachslor of Education i" 



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PRINT CLEARLY! tNTER AS OFTEN AS VOU WISN 

Mail to Ixtfttt S Myers, t. Box 271, Ntw York 4i. Saw York. Is 
ui* to attach tn amply pack*** wrappati of tka tsais kratS (or 
IsoiniUa) I'M CkcstortioM, LtM, w Oasis aisitttn. 



►tease 



AaMn 



*4«« 



Tata ashy SMrri SS postmarks* Mora aMstahL Net ». ISM, ill 
fscskstf st P. a Ssi 27L as« York «. Sow York, ky stissifkL 



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THE BOWHN ORIENT 



VOLUME LXXXIX 



WEDNESDAY, MAY 6. 1959 



NO. 4 



Professor Coxe To Teach College Readies Self New Officers ^ ]\trs. Stafford To SDeak. 
American .Literature In r* m a^^^^^^u:^^ ¥**» Selected By r 

Dublin During 1959-1960 For Approaching Ivy Fraternitie / Tonight- Com Anderson 

As in years past, the Introduc- among the coUeRiate »et U indica- ^ . X. V/XXX£,lJL± lax \^>IVfXXX» 1 lllllvl UV/11 

Will Lecture Tomorrow 

The Arctic By 
Land And Sea 
To Be Govered 



Co-Author Of 

Broadway Play 

"Billy Budd" 

Louis O. Coxe. Pierce Profes- 
sor of English, will lecture on 
American literature at Trinity 
College. Dublin, Ireland, during 
the 1959-60 academic year under 
an Educational Exchange Grant. 

The grant to Professor Coxe 
was made under the provisions of 
an agreement signed March 16, 
1957. between the governments of 
the United States and Ireland. He 
was selected b" the Scholarship 
Exchange Board In Dublin, in co- 
operation with the United States 
Board of Foreign Scholarships and 
the Department of State. 

Professor Coxe. who succeeded 
the late Robert P. T. Coffin, is a 
native of Manchester, N H. and 
a 1940 graduate of Princeton Uni- 
versity. He was an officer In the 
United States Navy for four years 
during World War II and taught 
at the Lawrenceville School in 
New Jersey and at Harvard Col- 
lege before accepting an appoint-_ 
ment as assistant professor of Eng- 
lish at the University of Minnesota 
in 1949. Six years later he Joined 
the Bowdoin faculty. 

He is co-author of the play 
Billy Budd, which opened at the. 
Biltmore Theatre in New York in 
February of 1951. An adaptation 
for the stage of Herman Melville's 
nineteenth century novel, the play 
won both the Donaldson and the 
Outer Circle drama awards. 

Professor Coxe, who was a 8e- 
wanee Review Fellow in Poetry 
for 1955-56, has written three vol- 
umes of poetry. They are The Sea 
Faring and Other Poems (1947), 
The Second Man and Other Poems 
(1955), and The Wilderness and 
Other Poems (1958). ^ 

— — .»_______ _r- . 

M&G Produces 
Henry IV Over 
Ivy Weekend 

The Masque and Gown's pro- 
duction of Shakespeare's HENRY 
IV. PART I, which will make its 
bow before the public on Satur- 
day, May 16 at 8:00 P.M. and will 
be repeated subsequently on Mon- 
day, May 18 at 8:15 P.M. and Fri- 
day, June 12 at 9:00 P.M.. will 
use essentially the same staging 




tion of May has carried with it tive of his proficiency in the dance -nw week and next week, most 

the Ivy spirit: and, as the event- band medium. During the inter- or the college fraternities which 

ful weekend approaches, this spir- mission the Ivy Queen will be n«We not already elected their 

it becomes more and more intense, crowned, and the Meddibempsters house officers and campus repre- 

For in spite of the excellence of -will sing. Tickets for this event sentatives, will be doing so. 

several other College weekends, may be purchased from any mem- po far, the following houses 

Ivy traditionally far surpasses all ber of the Ivy Committee. have elected the following officers: 

of them. This year is no excep- Saturday morning will find the Alpha Delta Phi 

tion as a gala quantity of campus- Ivy Day Ceremonies being pre- ■ President, Charles Crummy; 

wide events is planned to supple- sented at 10:15 A.M. on the steps Vlfce-president, Lance Lee: Treas- 



ment the fraternity parties. of the Art Building. Centered 
Thursday evening, May 14, we around the annual planting of an 
find "Pops" at Symphony Hall in ivy plant, the ceremonies will fea- 
Boston. The College's fine Glee ture Professor William B. White- 
Club, directed bv Robert Beck- side of the department of history 



with, should provide fine entertain- 
ment. The Ivy spirit should add an 
extra little inspiration to the al- 
ready fine quality of the music and 
voices. 



Prof. Louis O. Coxe 



Peter Haskell; Recording 
tary, Stevens Hiiyard; COr- 
nding Secretary, Ted Curtis; 
bers-at-Large of Executive 
mittee, John Clapp and Jon 

and John Gould of the Class of Bnghtman. 

1960 as speakers. Also, these cere- Beta Theta PI 

monies will include the presents- President. David Fischer; Vice- 

tion of the Wooden Spoon Trophy, president, Stephen Loebs; Treas- 

given annually to the person voted urer. Nick Monsour: Secretary, 

Then the center -of events most popular in the Junior Class. Fred Johnson; Steward, Dixon 

switches to the college campus. A surprise part in the ceremonies Griffin. 

Friday evening, the fraternities will be played by the Polar Bear Delta Sigma 

will hold cocktail parties and ban- Five. President, Edward Fillback; 

quets in anticipation of the Ivy After the ceremonies, the fra- Vspe-president. John Millar; Treas- 

Formal, which begins at 9 o'clock, ternities take over with beach urer. Alan Peterson; Secretary, 

This year the college is host to parties being the order of the Piter McGuire: Steward, Robert 

Richard Maltbv and his "Band hour. These will fill up the remain- Undquist. 

the dancers demand." Music is to der of the daylight hours. Then Sigma Nu 

be of the highest quality as con- back to the fraternity houses again President, Bruce Bockmann; 

with house parties until the late Vwe-presklent, Peter Sheldon; 
hours of the night. Treasurer, George Leavitt: Secre- 
Saturday night will also find the tary. Glenn , Richards: Steward, 
Masque and Gown presenting David Roop. 
Henry IV Part I at 8 P.M., in Theta Delta Chi 
Pickard Theater. This will also be President. John Gould; Vice- 
presented at commencement, June president, Thomas Jones; Treasur- 
12. er, Joseph Volpe; Recording Secre- 
Ivy is sponsored each year by tary. Dustln Pease; Corresponding 
the junior class, this year the Secretary. James Arntz; Herald 
Class of 1960. Bob Hawkes, as Gejnrge Flint; Junior Member of 
president of the class. Is chair- Executive Committee, William 
man of the Ivy Committee. He fimn. 
is assisted by Terry Sheehsn, class <-«-«-... r^Mitt^ 
vice-president, and Dick Dawnes. Ncw C * mpM ' O"*"*"^ 
class secretary-treasurer, as well _•„ 

as the thirteen-man Ivy Commit- JSJ."^. *£",„ o^jj 5 -*- 

tee. With "Pops," Ivy Formal. - 
beach parties. Ivy play, and house- 
parties, this year's Ivy--, should 
prove no exception to past Ivies 



ducter-arranger-maestro Maltby is 
recognized in lbe music world as 
an excellent Handler of music of 
all types. His growing reputation 



Wilbert Snow To Lecture 
For Quill, Read Poetry 

Wilbert Snow, a former lob- put in time working with archeol- 
stcrman, college professor,, gov- ogists in Utah and Arizona, mak- 

ernjnent reindeer agent, and gov- ing a collection of American bal- 

ernor of Connecticut, and a sum- lads, and serving as an artillery 

ma cum laude graduate from Bow- instructor in a World War I mo- 

doin in 1907. will deliver this year's bilization camp. During this time 

QUILL lecture in the Union lounge Snow developed his interest in 

on Monday May 11, at 8:15 in the politics which began by getting 

evening. At that time Mr. Snow him dismissed from the faculty of college weekends 

will give a reading of his own the University of Utah when he 

poetry, with commentary, and will made speeches against a local fa- 

also relate to us the observations vorite who was running for the 

that he made while attending a Senate, but culminated in 1946 

party held at the Waldorf-Astoria when after he had served two 

in New York on the occasion of years as Eietftenant .Governor of 

Robert Frost's most recent birth- Connecticut, the Governor resigned 

<- a Y- . and Snow replaced him for thir- 

Mr. Snow last lectured here in teen glorious days which were all 

March. 1957, when he was the that were left in his predecessor's 

featured speaker of the college's term. He even used the money set 

celebration of the 150th anniver- a gj<je by the state for the purpose 

sary of the birth of Longfellow. of having governor's portraits 

On that occasion Snow praised painted * 

Longfellow's poetry and defended Known as the "Poet of the Maine 

it against some of the more violent Coast 
criticism that it has received. 



New members to campus com- 

tuderrt 
. Beta; 

Frank Mahncke. DS; Eric Taylor, 
SN; John Saia, TD. 
Student Union: John Sack, AD; 




Commander Richard Anderson 



and will provide the finest of all ^"r^'oKnpTO "^ M " ,ar ' 

Student Curriculum: John Volpe, 



Robert Grant 
To Speak At 
Next Chapel 



TD 
White 



Key:- Jack Cummings, 



Beta; Bill Reid. DS; Ted Gardner, 
SN; Peter Brown, T! 



TD. 



Council Reviews House 
Opinions On Amendments 



Robert H. Grant. Class of '32, 
Professor of American and Eng- 
lish Literature at Doshisha Uni- 
versity in Kyoto, Japan, will speak 
Snow is best known for at the afternoon chapel service at 
his portrayals of the beauty, the Bowdoin College on Sunday, May 



,.£ noW T? "J 1 '?^ L ife « began at iif e ,7nd The "people 'of" the Down 10. 
White Head Island. Maine where East country. That it is this area For the past 12 yeara Mr. Grant 

* that his poetry Is most concerned has been an appointee of the Am- 



Kostis Chosen 
As Winner Of 
'59 Fellowship 

The Woodrow Wilson National 
Fellowship Foundation today add- 
*dNicholas P. Kostis of Sanford, 
a 1958 graduate of Bowdoin Col- 



lighthouse there, around 1890. La- 
ter his family (of nine) moved maYne" 



Passage of the proposal to re- 
organize the Student Council de- 
pends upon final action to be ta- 
ken by two houses tonight. Final 
votes will ibe taken in the Chi 
Psi and Theta Delta Chi houses, 
and approval by both of these 
groups would mean that the pro- 
posal will go into effect next fall. 

Six fraternities and the Inde- 
pendent organization have already 
given their approval to the coun- 
cil reorganization plan which 
would double the size of the pres- 



cil to non-council members on the 
Student Life. Orientation and 
Curriculum Committees. In the 
original proposal the ration was 3 
to 2. The council changed the plan 
to 2 council members and 3 non- 
council members on these commit- 
tees. The council also provided 
for both council and non-council 
membership on the Blanket Tax 
and College Lecture Committees 



The second of the series of Arc- 
tic lectures will be given this eve- 
ning at 8:15 in Pickard Theater, 
by Mrs. Marie Edward Stafford. 

Mrs. Stafford, who is Admiral 
Robert E. Peary's daughter, will 
talk on her father's expedition to 
the North Pole. Now a resident of 
Brunswick, she was bom farther 
north than any other white per- 
son, and has followed her father, 
Admiral' Peary, on trips in the 
Arctic region, although riot fol- 
lowing him «n his glorious and 
perilous "trip to the pole." 

Tomorrow the final lecture in 
honor of "Bowdoin's" Admiral 
Peary will be held by Commander 
Anderson of (he nuclear-powered 
submarine Nautilus, also at 8:15 in 
Pickard Theater. Commander An- 
derson will speak on "Submarine 
Polar Exploration." As we all 
know. Commander Anderson's 
Nautilus made history's first un- 
dersea voyage across the North 
Pole under the polar ice cap last 
summer. A native of Bakersville, 
Tenn., he was graduated from the 
U. S. Naval Academy in 1942. Dur- 
ing World W«r II he took part 
in eleven submarine war patrols 
as an officer aboard the Tarpon, 
the Narwhal, and the Trutta. 

During the Korean action Com- 
mander Anderson was command- 
ing officer of the Wahoo. In 1955 
he became head of the Tactical 
Department at the U. S. Navy 
Submarine School at New London, 
Conn. He subsequently served in 
the- Division of Reactor Develop- 
ment of the Atomic Energy Com- 
mission. In 1957 he became com- 
manding officer of the Nautilus. 

He holds the Legion of Merit, 
the Bronze Star Medal, and the 
Submarine Combat Pin with one 
silver star and three bronze stars. 
Last October' in Genoa, Italy, he 
received the Christopher Colum- 
bus International Award. His 
work in the Arctic during a 
pioneering 1957 cruise of the .Nau- 
tilus, during which that ship 



If the entire plan is approved 
by the necessary two-thirds ma- 
jority then each fraternity will cruised "to wTthin"l80 miles* of The" 



to Spruce Head on the mainland 

where he began his schooling 

as the previous production at Com- wmch eventually led him through 



Coast Guard crew that kept the with is proved by the titles of his erican Board of Commissioners for lege, to the roster of 1.200 superior ^^Sa'lri'iZke "the'roundl elect' a .iunior and a senior'to th^ NortTp^le^d^^umXted ex*" 

* ftr^^tjenown books (rf vers. Foreign Missions to DoahUha. j nerican and Canadian students JSj', * one "££ g. C0Unal council_ for next f.U. _ Kve^lthUflc .m I o^.Uo£rt 



COAST. THE INNER which has a student body of 22,- 



HARBOR, and DOWN EAST. 



mencement of 1948. 

The use of the three action 
areas, the inner-stage, the upper- 
stage and forestage is the type of 
format popularly in use in Shake- 
speare's own time. This use is the 
treatment traditionally accorded 
to classical English plays by the 
Masque and Gown. 

The action of the play will be 
continuous, that is, the scene and 
act breaks will not bring down 
the curtain, and the action will 
move from one scene to another 
without a break. There will be one 
intermission which will be placed 
between the third and fourth acts. 
The first three acts of the play 
alternate pretty regularly from 
the court to the tavern to the 
rebels, wherever they may be. The 
last two acts are largely taken up 
with battle scenes. 

The leading character of the 
play is Sir John r'alstaff, played 
by Dan Calder. Hotspur (John 
Swierzynski) and Prince Hal 
(Tony Power) are two very close 

seconds. 

Sir John is an undegenerate old 
debauchee who is a companion to 
Prince Hal in the earlier parts of 
the play. Later, however, in the 
face of the rebellion, Prince Hal 
begins to take his place as Prince 
of Wales, finally proving his merit 
in battle. 

Hotspur is the principal leader 
of the rebellion. He. with the 
Earls of Northumberland and 
Worcester plan to overthrow King 
Henry IV and replace him with 
Edmund Mortimer, the Earl of 
March. 

Mortimer, as the play opens, 
has been captured by Owen Glen- 
dower, the leader of the Welsh- 
men, who are trying to assert 
Welsh independence. Later, the 
Percy family (Worcester, North- 
umberland and Hotspur) are an- 
gered by the attitude of King 
Henry IV since they believe them- 
selves largely responsible for hav- 
ing placed him on the throne and 
deposing' Richard II. 

Worcester brings out the fact 
that Richard had named Morti- 
mer his heir. It , is from this bc- 



Thomaston High, Bowdoin, and 
Columbia University Graduate 
School. While he was at Bowdoin, 
Snow taught in a grammar school 
at Cundy's Harbor through a spe- 
cial arrangement with the admin- 
istration whereby he had to walk 
all the way to Brunswick every 
now and then to hand in papers 
and take exams. In spite of this 
time given over to teaching and 
walking, he was elected to Phi 
Beta Kappa and graduated summa 
cum laude. 

After he finished at Columbia, 
Snow began his career as a noma- 
dic professor, a career whose vicis- 
situdes led him through the class- 
rooms of New York University, 
Bowdoin, Williams, the Univer- 
sities of Utah and Indiana, and 
Reed College In Oregon before 
he Anally established himself as 
a full professor at Wesleyan Uni- 
versity where he has stayed until 
he retired just recently. His career 
was not one of purely academic 
endeavor, however. He took a year 
out from the universities to be 
come a govennment reindeer agent 
in Alaska, and, apparently finding 
the reindeer insufficiently stimu- 
lating, he took another job teach- 
ing in an Eskimo school. Follow- 
ing Alaska Snow returned to the 
United States proper where he 

College Calendar 

Wednesday, May o: Chapel. Pro 
fessor Grcason. Baseball an 
Freshman Baseball at Maine, 
Freshman Tennis at Hebron. 1:00 
p.m., Golf vs. Bates. 1:30 p.m. Ten- 
nis vs. Colby. 8:15 p.m. Pickard 
Theater in Memorial Hall. Second 
lecture on the Arctic. Mrs. Marie 
Peary Stafford speaks on "Peary's 
Trip to the Pole." .The public Is 
cordially invited to attend. 

Thursday, May 7: Chapel. Rev. 
Guy Wilson, of Brunswick, speaks 
under the auspices of the BIF. 
Golf: New England Tournament 
at Norwich. Connecticut (May 7, 
8,9). 8:15 p.m.. Pickard Theater. 

ginning' thai' the' P^rcysally'Them- ™^«t«*»" tne D Arc :*;.£ om . 



REMEMBER 



000 and is recognized as one of 
the three leading private Christian 



previously named as Woodrow 
Wilson Fellows for 1959-60. 



Houses giving tneir approval to J**** .^JE? t^^JLln? ttata - w «« the basis for the 1957 
ltoti.Vrg;adu.tr^f W Sanford the plan in last week's house ^^ rtci L'^L U ^„ th l-P??il n i m ^! Stephen Decatur Award. by the 



All students must register for 
the courses they Intend to take 
next year in Massachusetts Hall 
Bo later than the end of this week. 
Fines of $1.00 per day will be 
charged for late registration. 



universities in Japan. It was found. High School in 1954, is studying 
ed in 1875 by a Japanese citizen French literature this year at the 
who had been educated in the University of Nancy in France un- 
united States. der a Fulbright Scholarship. He 
Formerly an assistant professor was appointed an honorary Wood- 
of English at the University of row Wilson Fellow a year ago. 
New Hampshire, Mr. Grant is Kostis entered Bowdoin as the 
also a special lecturer on Ameri- recipient of an Alumni Fund 
can literature at Kyoto Univer- scholarship and was on the Dean's 
sity. He is the author of two Eng- List for four years. He was elect - 

lish language textbooks for Japa- ed to Phi Beta Kappa as a junior of two points which were objected 

nesc high school students and one and for three consecutive years to by some parties two weeks ago. 

for college students studying in was name a James Bowdoin The first of these changes lay In 

English. Scholar. the changing of the ratio of coun- 



meetings were: Alpha Delta Phi, 
Beta Theta Pi, Delta Kappa Ep- 
silon, Delta Sigma, Psi Upsilon and 
Zeta Psi. Alpha Rho Upsilon, Al- 
pha Tau Omega, Kappa Sigma and 
Sigma Nu rejected the plan. 

The original council reorganiza- 
tion plan was Presented in the 
various houses last week for a 
final vote after the modification 



of a nominating committee for Navy League of the United States 



MacMillan s Schooner "Bowdoin" 
To Be Retired To Marine Museum 



the Judiciary Committee, com 
posed of three house presidents. 
The three are John Bird of Psi 
Upsilon, Bruce Bockmari of Sig- 
ma Nu, and John Gould of Theta 
Delta Chi. It was requested of the 
council members that nominations 
be made this week in house meet- 
ings for members of next year's 
Orientation Committee and Blank- 
et Tax Committee. 

Council President Al Schretter 
reported on two matters, the Na- 
tionad Student Organization and 
the Fraternity Tax Exemption Bill 
in the Maine legislature. The dif- 
ferculty in getting replies to cer 



Commander Anderson is the au- 
tor of the current best seller 
Nautilus 90 North. 



Vette To Be 
New Business 



er 



The Bowdoin Publishing Com- 
pany named- John Lyle Vette '60, 
Business" Manager of the Orient 



selves with Glendower and the 
Welsh and Douglas and the Scots 
(whom Hotspur had defeated at 



mandcr William R Anderson 
USN, speaks on "Submarine Polar 
Explorations." The public Is cor- 



Homildon) to set Mortimer on the **"> tav, ** d to »"? Dd 



throne and 
three parts. 



divide Britain into 



Friday, May 8: Chapel. Musical 
service, Mr. Schonhaar presiding. 
Tennis at Bates. 3:00 pjn. Baseball 
vs. Tufts. 

Saturday, May 9: Chapel. Pro- 
fessor Daggett. Baseball at Bates; 
Freshman Golf at Maine: State 
Track Meet at Colby. 2:00 p.m. 
Fneshman Tennis vs. Maine. 6:30 
and 8:30 p.m., Smith Auditorium. 
9:00 P M — Ivy Weekend "The Department of Romance Lan- 
Formal: music by Richard IP*** and **e Student Union 
Maltby and his "Band the Commltee present a Mexican film, 




tain queries made of the National n Mav 6. Vette will assume his 

Student Organization, a group duties as Business Manager im- 

which the Council had beer, con- mediately and will be manager for 

sidering joining, made it seem that volume 89 which will run to the 

perhaps the whole thing was not spring of 1960. Vette has named 

as organized as its name implies. Richard S. Pulsifer '62 to succeed 

On this basis the Council decided him as Advertising Manager. Also 

to drop the matter. A second named by Vette is William Gulli- 

chance was given the Fraternity ver '62 who will assume the posi- 

Tax Exemption Rill in the form of tion -as co-olreulatlon Manager 

a bill to exclude a long list, in- with Robert ti- Haggerty. 

eluding fraternities, of non-profit In his freshman, Vette worked 

organizations from real-estate on the circulation staif and was 

taxes Aftdr a round of politicking, named Circulation Manager in his 

including various ammendments to sophomore y#r. This year he 

served as Aivertisiag Manager. 



the bill, the measure was defeated 
in its entirety, although by a 
smaller majority than the one 
which defeated the Fraternity bill 
alone. 

Tha Council's sending of a let- 
ter to incoming frehman explain- 
ing the fraternity system, etc., as 



Vette is a member of Alpha Delta 
Phi, is •* weight man on the varsity 
track team, and is enrolled in 
ROTC. Became of his position as 
Business ' Manager. Vette will be 
a member of the Bowdoin Pub- 
lishing Company. 



was done last year, was also dls-/ Pulsifer worked on the Adver- 

cussort Since no information was tising staff this year and is play- 

immodiatcly available regarding ing on the lacrosse team this 

either last vear's letter or the ipring. He Is a member of Alpha 

letter which the President sends Delta Phi. Guliver worked on thf* 

out was available, the Council de- circulation staff this year and 

cided to postpone action on the belongs to Delta Kappa Epsilon. 



K 



matter until next week. Council 
member Ted Fuller was unani- 
mously elected captain of the 1959 
cheerleading squad. Last on the 
agenda but by no means least in 
importance was a decision to ap- 
propriate a gavel for the Council 
President's use. This was done to 
further the general move toward 
perpetuating the spirit of the 
Council (it would be handed down 
from President to President) and 
also because it was felt that the 
Council could afford It 



Serving as Gulliver's associate is 
Haggerty who also worked on the 
circulation staff and is a member 
of Alpha Delta Phi. 



IVY WEEKEND 

Schedule of events for Ivy Week- 
end: 
Thursday. May 14 
8:30 P.M. — Pops Concert at 
Symphony Hall, Boston 
Friday, Mav 15 



Rear Admiral Donald B. MacMillan *98, USN Ret., stand in the rigging of his famous arctic exploration ship, the BOWDOIN. He will 
assume a similar position on June 27, when he will sail the BOWDOIN from Falmouth to Mystic, Connecticut, where she will be enshrined 
alongside the historic whaling ship, the CHARLES W. MORGAN. On th* right, the BOWDOIN seta out from Boothbay Harbor on one of 
her twenty-five trips into icy Arctic waters with men from Bowdola College aboard as the crew under "Captain Mac." • 



the most rugged wooden ships ever 
built. 



Hall Explains 
Poetic Values 

"April i« the poet's month," and 
Professor Lawrence S. Hall, of 
the English Department, duly com- 
memorated some of the great poets 
in last Thursday's chapel. 

Sneaking mostly In terms of 
Eliot, Professor Hall explored 
many of the facets of poetry. Em- 
Thc Federal Government last Phasizing form, and relating poetry 
year spent $440,000,000 for re- to 8UC h other types of literature as 
search in colleges and universities, the novel, the short story, and 
mostly for projects of its own. Ov- verse, the 'safmon' seemed to aim 
er the yeara this spending has primarily at appreciation and ef- 



Research Fund 
From Congress 



The veteran Arctic schooner friends of the ship from coast to age at MacDougall's boatyard 
Bowdoin makes her first voyage coast. MacMillan skippered the Bow 

south this summer. 2^ T H J* Un * c SW * B doin on 25 voyages into the north- Her planking is tough Maine grown steadily and now provides fectiveness oi poetry today — both 

Yes, thats right, south. The 80-foot Bowdoin will tie up ern ice. His wife Miriam, who oak, three Inches thick. Around two-thirds of all college research comparatively with the past, and 

South to a snug berth in history permanently alongside ships that married the Arctic when she mar- the wateriine, to resist the ice. funds. speculatively with the promise 

.-„,. _„_ M1 ^ ear ^St™ 1 , «P°1 a,d „ B - . m ™ e u hero ' c m*r.'tune his- ried MacMillan. made the last nine there is a five foot sheathing of It also provides, by its very size that poetry holds for the future 

^f"? D 5! n * nd - J c Sf*2?. ng tuh «,h!tfttS S^ £ »£ ™2L Mlilan ' V SN . { *f±l- *%. £ arS £T y . °Sr h » bow w,1 l ^ Hlf )"° vaKe » rortn- Shc « ul, P lv re " Australian Ironwood. Twenty tons and pervasiveness, a major source From the ancle of the effect 

of the Ivy Queen and Meddles ^"^h" .°>*^? S^ College young and as straight as the Bow- Charles W. Morgan, last of the fused to stay ashore. "Lady Mac.'.' of cement In the hull help to pound of concern. It has been described that modern culture has on poetry, 

during Intermission. ^SLv' iL iT^.m „~ ^ on * mainmast will be at the New Bedford whalers Astern will as the Eskimos called her, grew a way through the ice. by a university official as having it seems that the poet must al- 

Sa }^K y L « ay 16 , ~ r. rK.^7 nnh^w VLJ; a if J ne E T? IS*'" J ^ ^ .». I* l u* ,( J fty «»«f «- ri «a»« tr ^ n - *° love the north as much as her On her many voyages north Mac- overtones of "a huge academic ways strive toward some end. And 

10:15 A.M. — Ivy Day Cere- 2>«P e '- Robert H Grant. AM ., of "Captain Mac will sail the rug- ing ship Joseph Conrad -husband. She win take her trick Millan almost never shipped a pro- W.P.A." while strivinc toward that end 

S11- te8 i„ f S5 1 t .V rlng ,*P?£! < , ers SLiSr*.. rJ^r:^f T ?!^ aOT iZ ged «chooner to Mystic seaport Admiral MacMillan, a native of at the wheel on that last sad, yet fessional sailor. College boys, some Dr. J. R. Killian, Jr.. scientific the poet must continually defend 

Professor William B. White- English at Doshisha UnWerslty. in Connecticut the last port of Provincetown, Mass. still Uvea at happy voyage to Mystic. of whom had never been under saU assistant to President Eisenhower, his ideas, his method, and his form 

side and John Gould. Presen- Kyoto. JfTWn^ The choir will sing many famous ships. the tip of Cape Cod. the' s- a at . - Woaslssi Shin before, became able-bodied sea- told the Association of Land Grant for these are all reflections of his 

ition of Wooden Spoon ' - CnnUt? Dessstae, by Croce. She 1. being emmrined at the hi. front door.. He drive, to FaF- ^ A "JE was^uuVm 1921 men under C " ,Uin Mac '« flrm tat CM **e* and stat » «-*traltte. own senV of Vntegrity and artis 

bv VLf^ t ^!*_r *\£. ♦ kmdJv S* 6 that th * Federal research grants tic language 

The Bowdoin usually sailed on are "fatefullv influential" on the The real interest in poetry U 



phy. Monday. May 11: Chapel. Lieu* Mystic marine museum as a joint mouth every few day* to make 

Afternoon — Beach Parties tenant Colon el McC uller. 4:00 p.m. venture of the MacMillans, num- sure the Bowdoin is being fitted 

FACULTY MEETING. erous Bowdoin College alumni and out taut and true for her last voy- Boothbay Maine She is one of 



an Page 4) 



(Continued on Page, 4) 



(Continued on page 4) 



BSSSl 



BSSSl 



nnasaaaasstM 



^ -t,AA. 



PAGE TWO 



THE BOVWOOIN ORIENT 



WEDNESDAY. MAY 6. 1959 



THE BOWMN ORIENT 



VOLUME LXXXIX 



Bob Lindqutet t 



Sheldon GoMweath '«0 



Wedncs day, May 6, 198» 

Edrtor-ln -Chief 

Jon Brightman '60 

Munch* Editor of the Week 

Rick Makin '61 

AJ Schretter "H 
Maaae>( Editor. 

>ewa Editor 

Steve Piper '62 

Advertising Manafer 

JohnVette '60 



No. 4 



Letters To The Editor 



Hick Makin '61 



William Gulliver '62 



SamrU Editor 

Joel Sherman 
Editorial Board 

Brightman, Sherman. Piper, Makin. Lindquist, Page, Wilcox 
N*m staff 



Charles Graham '99 
Dave McLean '61 
Tony Paul '62 
Roger Riefler '62 
Steve Hilyard '62 

William Page '60 

Nicholai Splcer •0 



Tom Holland '62 
Harald Heggenhougen '62 



Copy Editor 
Copy Staff 



Terry Clark 
Ted Curtis 
Jack Rice 



Dave Sherwood '62 
Spencer Hunt '62 



Photographer 

John Linaky '60 

. Bowdoin PubliahlnK Coropaay 

Professor James A. Storer, Mr. Bela W. Norton, Roland O'Neal, 

Jon B rightman, Al Schretter 

RiPBisnamjD von national advertising by 

Oullaa* Ffebllahrra Repraacntatlve 
4S0 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK, N. Y. 

Chicaao — Boston — Lo* Angel** - T San Franciaco 
PuhlLhrd weakl? wIwji ttwn an fold aarlnf IIm Pall ana* 8a*|aa Saaaaator by 
th» .lud.nl. of Bowdoia. Callaaa. Adaraaa nawi roananiotUni la taa Eattlar aaa aafc- 
Mriplion cummualcatiaaaa to taa Baal a aaa Manacrr vl the Bawaara PaaHatara* Coaa- 
panir at the ORIENT OaV* la Moor* Hall. Bowdoln Coilac*. Bran aw ka. Maaa*. Ea- 
Irrrd a* aotond claaa Da*' 
arrlptian rate for an 



ta«» paid at taa paat aaTita 
r la faar (14) dollar a. 



at Bninawirk, Mala*. Ta» aaa- 



Fraternities; Observations 
And Suggestions 

A week ago most of this column waa used to tell our read- 
ers why we disagreed with a plan to radically alter Bowdoin'a 
fraternity system. We believe that such disagreement was vi- 
tally necessary. We are acutely aware, however, that too much 
disagreement at the expense of constructive ideas is a dan- 
gerous thing/. Some positive suggestions concerning the future 
of Bowdoin's fraternities are in order. They are made in the 
light of two facts; The first is that it is now fact that there will 
be certain physical changes in Bowdoin College within the next 
several years. In the spring of 195 7 the governing boards of 
the College made a policy decision to increase the si2e of the 
student body to 925". The realization of this decision is con- 
tingent on the raising of sufficient capital funds, estimated at 
I 5 million dollars. The change will not affect us as students 
but if we regard ourselves as Bowdoin men, our interest in our 
Alma.Mater should not. disappear upon our graduation. The 
second fact is that Bowdoin fraternities are far from perfect. 

Our first suggestion is in the form of a reiteration of a pro- 
posal presented in one letter to the editor column a year ago. 
Since the college »a going to expand, the increased enrollment 
will involve structural changes in the fraternity system. We see 
three-possible' courses. New fraternities can be brought onto 
the campus, the freshmen or some other part of the student 
body can be gulled out of the fraternities, or the independent 
group could be enlarged. The possibility of absorbing the in- 
crease into the present fraternity structure seems to be a remote 
one, both for physical and sociological reasons. 
Form A Committee 

Since it is impossible to gaze into a crystal ball and come 
up with the soundest change, we suggest the following. A 
committee should- be formed in the near future for the purpose 
of making a detailed study of the fraternity systems at liberal 
arts colleges comparable to Bowdoin. On this committee would 
be represented students, faculty, alumni, and the governing 
boards. 

It is our feeling that a first hand study of other systems -is 
necessary if Bowdoin is to make an intelligent decision con- 
cerning the future course of its fraternities. Once we make the 
step there will be. no turning back. Let us not merely take 
the word of the Administrations of other colleges. What Wil- 
liams and Amherst consider an outstanding success, we might 
consider a dismal failure. This suggestion is now a year old. 
We hope it will receive "some consideration in the near future. 
Student Responsibility 

Our second suggestion is perhaps a more difficult one to 
implement. It is completely in the hands of the students. If 
radical changes in the fraternity structure at Bowdoin are to be 
prevented, the reasons for implementing those changes must be 
eradicated. We believe that the evils of fraternities can be 
removed by working through the existing fraternity structure. 
A notable step in the right direction was taken last year with 
the abolition of hazing* The first try at orientation achieved 
varying degrees of success and failure. The students should be 
commended for their beginning, but it is only a bare beginning. 
Greater success will be achieved when the upperclassmen de- 
velop a genuine desire to help and not remain apathetically in 
the background. The orientation program must be designed 
to encourage this attitude. There are several possible ways to 
do this. The freshman advisor system should be strengthened 
by selecting only qualified upperclassmen and carefully outlin- 
ing their duties before the program commenced. A more care- 
ful watch should be kept on the scholastic work of the new stu- 
dents. The orientation program can be the key to a new posi- 
tive approach to student life. We hope the fraternities take full 
advantage of it. 

Crossroads 

The improvements do not have to stop with orientation 
with the orientation program. The entire fraternity would pre- 
sent a much better appearance if its members wore coats and 
ties at the evening meal. As President Coles mentioned at an 
informal discussion in the D.K.F.. house on April 18, "there 
are even some houses on the campus whose members do not 
wear coats and ties- for dinner." Much needs- to be done to 
improve fraternity, alumni relations. The brothers should make 
a greater effort to welcome alumni when they returned on foot- 
ball weekends. 

Bowdoin fraternities have come to a crossroads. If they 
correct their faults, they will not have to worry about their 
life expectancy. But if they continue their present ways, the 
day will come when radical surgery will be performed. It will 
then be too late. Let us never forget that the fraternity, like 
anything else in life, is a two way proposition. The initiative 
for our first suggestion must come from the administration. How- 
ever, the carrying out of the second suggestion is our obligation* 
If we do not fulfill our obligations and make the necessary 
changes, we cannot criticize nor expect to have any influence 
with anyone who wishes to do the changing. for us. 



April 26, 1969 
To the Editor: 

"I should like to thank the 
editors of the Orient for their 
kindness in publishing my views 
on what is obviously a delicate 
matter, and for their considera- 
tion in publishing them without 
comment. 

Since I did not write with the 
student in mind as reader some 
misunderstanding was inevitable, 
and I should like to attempt to 
relieve it. 

First, I should have said ex- 
plicitly that in speaking of the 
strength of fraternities I was not 
speaking of the collective strength 
of fraternities in opposition to the 
administration, but only of the 
internal strength of Individual 
fraternities — the counterpart of 
what in a person we call strength 
of character in distinction from 
mere physical strength. 

Where the issue is treated in 
terms of a simple opposition of 
forces, my point can hardly make 
much sense and must appear ex- 
ternal and abstract. But I remind 
those who so think that the con- 
flict which absorbes them is one 
which occurs within an institution 
which could never have come into 
existence, perpetuated itself, or 
achieved its present distinction 
apart from social and humanistic 
ideals, which have no interpreta- 
tion in terms of the mere opposi- 
tion of forces. In failing to ac- 
knowledge this deeper presupposi- 
tion, which I make central, it is 
their thought, not mine, that lacks 
concreteness. 

Second, there- is the matter of 
my assertions of fact. I am entire- 
ly aware that- in mitte"* of fact I 
may be in part mistaken. But in 
view of the considerable agree- 
ment on them and the lack of 
agreement as to where my error 
lies, it would be odd if I did not 
have mbm point. And it may be 
that this is enough for my argu- 
ment, whieh was concerned with 
the predicament of only one group 
of students. 

It is further entirely possible 
that there is no statement on this 
matter that would meet with gen- 
eral approval. For not only do 
houses varv. but in this area facts 
tend to shape up as one would 
have them. 'One sees what he 
expects to see. indeed what he 
wants to sea: and the remainder 
he ignores or explains away. It 
might seem that statistics would 
serve better. But statistics are 
empty until internreted: and on 
this there Is bound to be as much 
disagreement as on facts. 

If anyone wants to challenge or 
to soften my assertions of fact, he 
is welcome. Perhaps fraternities 
are not as divisive as I have been 
led to suppose thev are; perhaps 
thev are more so. But the pn>blem 
facing the College as a nuaUty in- 
stitution still remain If I have 
assisted in defining it more ac- 
curately and have contributed any- 
thing at all toward the introduc- 
tion of a new way of thinklnr 
about it, then I have succeeded 
in my intentions. Whether the ad- 
vocates of trie weak fraternity and 
the well-rounded man think more 
adequately — more deeply and 
clearly — I leavp to the judgment 
of those, involved 

Robert E. Gahringer 



To the Editor: 

Last week's editorial criticism 
of Mr. Gahringer's "basic philoso- 
phy" was a masteroiece of mis- 
representation and illogic. Appar- 
ently the editor completely mis- 
understood what Mr. Gahrinrer 
was proposing. , for he remarks 

Spanish Film 

To Be Shown 

On May 9th 

The second of a two-part series 
of foreign Alms will be shown 
Saturday, May 9th at 6:30 and 
8:30. This film "The Strange Pas- 
sion" is Spanish with English sub- 
titles will be presented by the De- 
partment of Romance Languages 
and the Student Union Committee. 
The showing will be at Smith Audi- 
torium as usual. 

The film is described as follows: 
"One of Bunuel's subtlest and most 
surprising works. On the surface, 
the story of a girl who marries an 
apthologically jealous man who 
eventually tries to kill her; be- 
neath it, a deeply probing analy- 
sis of the inward obsessions- of a 
paranoid, or his distorted outlook 
on reality. The rich middle-class 
setting in which this is played out 
allows Bunuel to achieve some 
ironic, sometimes withering mom- 
ents of social criticism. One se- 
quence ... is among, the most 
exciting things that Bunuel has 
ever done." 

* "Strange Passion" is directed 
and written by Luis Bunuel, pho- 
tographed by Gabriel Figueroa, and 
produced by Oscar Canclgers. Mu- 
sic by Luis Hernandez Breton. It 
is from the story "El" bv Mercedes 
Pinto, adapted by Luis Alcoriza. 
starring Arturo de Cordova and 
Delia Garce s . 



that he does "not believe that you 
can 'arrange' better motivations 
and more natural loyalties 
through various mechanisms." Ac- 
tually, no such "mechanisms" are 
proposed. What is proposed is that 
the students group themselves ac- 
cording to some common basis, 
such as interests, instead of being 
thrown together completely at ran- 
dom, as is the case under our pres- 
ent rushing system. There is noth- 
ing "mechanical" or artificial about 
this plan: rather, it is the present 
system which is artificial, for it 
generates mostly, heterogeneous 
groups having no common basis 
for existence. 

Second, the editor says that 
"Mr. Gahrincer feels' that the 
weakly motivated person will 
change his ways in nouses whieh 
become typed through a. system 
of regulations." Here again the 
editor completely misinterprets MrT 
Gahringer's proposal. Mr. Gah- 
ringer does indeed seem to feel 
that increased motivation will re- 
sult from students grouping them- 
selves according to interests, but 
we do not recall that he ever 
proposed any rigid, externally-im- 
posed "system of regulations" to 
"type" the houses. Any "typing" 
that is done will have to be done 
by the houses themselves: if thev 
don't want to recruit a certain 
type of student, certainly no one 
is going to force them to. 

Third, the editor says that 
"what this unmotivated person 
really needs is to rub elbows with 
highly motivated people. Wheth- 
er they all have the same voca- 
tional interest is not important 
.... Under the present system 
unmotivated and motivated per- 
sons come into contact in the same 
fraternities." Certainly they do: 
the unmotivated people do rub el- 
hows with the motivated ones But 
do they become more highly mo- 
tivated thereby? No, usually it 
works the other way: when the 
motivated people come in contact 
with the unmotivated people, it is 
usually the motivated ones who 
change, who lose all ambition and 
become infected by the "Oh, well, 
what the hey" attitude. Freshmen 
are often quite highly motivated, 
but by the time they are sopho- 
mores, many of them have degen- 
erated into a state of slothful in- 
difference. People are stimulated 
to higher motivation, not by just 
anybody, but by people with whom 
they have something in common. 
Will a philosopher be stimulated 
to greater philosophical accom- 
plishments by a football fan? 

But the editor goes on the com- 
plain that Mr. Gahringer has com- 
mitted "the grave sin of omission. 
He confines his paper to a discus- 
sion of one type of student only." 
Well, if he were to discuss every 
type of student, his paper would 
be so voluminous that the Orictit 
wouldn't be able to print it. He 
did indeed confine his paper to a 
discussion of one type of student — 
the type whom he felt the collage 
should be most concerned about. 
It seems to us that in this esse 
the editor is lust searching about 
frantically for something more to 
split hairs about. 

The editor then criticizes delay- 
ed rushing as "putting freshmen 
under pressure for a greater 
length of time .... We would 
have a "veneer of glad hands and 
smiling faces for a whole year." 
But perhaps not. Perhaps, with a 
year to scan the freshman flock, 
the upperclassmen would be more 
careful and selective in giving out 
bids. Moreover, it is rather diffi- ' 
cult to keep up pretenses for a 
whole year. If any fraternity were 
putting up a front, any reason- 
ably intelligent freshman would 
soon perceive It. 

Finally, the editor completely 
avoids the central issue of Mr. 
Gahringer's paner. The editor con- 
cludes by happily urging the fra- 
ternities to get on the stick, 
strengthen relations with the 
alumni, strengthen the faculty ad- 
viser system, and encourage the 
freshmen to participate In extra- 
curricular activities. This is all 
very fine, but it does nothing to 
solve the central problem, name- 
ly, how can we get unmotivated 
students with potential to pro- 
duce? 

William Page '60 

Saulius Vydas '60 
Joseph Frary '61 




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by Mite Reisers 

Apparently I underestimated 
the appetite of that troll, who calls 
the center piling of the Andros- 
coggin bridge home. Not only does 
he devour blind dates but it is 
suspected that he Is responsible 
for the disappearance of several 
local mail trains. No mean feat. 
The last mail bearing train now 
head! towards civilization at- 7:5ft 1 
P.M. The next south bound rocket 
isn't fired until 11:00 the next 
morning This leaves a nasty gap 
that in the more prosperous days 
of rail was filled by the 2:18 A.M. 
portable post office. This of course 
was the ideal schedule. No one 
writes a letter until at least' elev- 
en o'clock at night. There are too 
many other important things to 
do before then. Sack, vegetate, 
nail down your Gordon Linen, 
prove you are an adult by watch- 
ing a western, change your major, 
change your minor, change your 
socks, (if not socks, then room 
mates), worry about all the study- 
ing you have to do, research the 
latest Cumberland offering, in 
fact oh so many things all possibly 
culminating in a general packing 
of bags For all these reasons, and 
many more, letters just aren't 
written until all other forms of 
distraction have been exhausted. 
You know that you have reached 
the ultimate in procrastination 
when you finally take pen in hand. 
Once the deed is done and sealed 
there comes an Irresistible urge to 
set the wheels of the ooxt office 
department in motion. There is 
something terribly final about the 
"clunk" made by the closing of a 
mail box door. There is also the 
good feeling somewhat akin to 
getting that paper in at 11:55 pm. 
off. "well it is out of mv hands now 
and at the mercy of fate." (or 
Brown, or Daggett, or Beekwlth, 
or whoever it might be). But alas, 
the train is no longer there to 
whisk it people-ward. Is this to 
become lust another traumatic ex- 
perience in the already frustrated 
existence of the Bowdoin Man? 
No sir, for.oluclc does beat luck. 
Your correspondent has donned his 
red'plaid lumber-jacket and pene- 
trated to the deepest recesses of 
the Maine Central baggage and 
mail room. Here cleverly disguised 
as a quaint local character he has 
listened to the following conver- 
sation. 

Enter student clutching white 
envelope. Goes to south station 
box and throws hands up in hor- 
ror at legend on front. Turns away 

LETTER TO THE EDITOR 

24 Moore Hall 
Bowdoin College 
May 3, 1959 
Editor 

Bowdoin Orient 
Bowdoin CoUe«w 
Bdltor: 

We ar« now nearing the and of 
another semester and are soon to 
start a new year in the Fall A 
question raises itself in my mind 
when thinking of this "new year," 
(Continued on Page 4.) 



and drags himself whimpering 
towards college. 

(sigh) "Why is everybody al- 
ways pickin' on me?" 

Enter tweedy sinister looking 
baggage man. 

"Want thet lettah to go south 
eh son?" 

"Ye-ye-yes sir. if its ok sir." 

"It's oooooolrjght boy but it 
want make it by tomorry ye 
know*" 

(manfully) "I know, I know, but 
now its too late." 

(Craftily) "It don't have ta. be 
friend." 

(hopefully) "You mean there is 
a chance for people like me?" 

(fairly oozing friendliness) 
"Things - can be arranged" 

Several issues of Playboy here 
change hands. 

STUDENT: "You mean all I 
have to do is put the letter in the 
north-bound box before one-fifteen 
in the morning? 

"Thets right friend, she'll go 
north to Lewiston and theah be 
put on eh south-bound train to 
Boston." 

'Exit student laughing and shout- 
in* joyfully as he runs up the 
tracks. Re-enter student plastered 
to front of fast moving freight 
train. Exit .student. 

And that all you letter writers 
is all you need to do too. but use 
the walks. 

Along with the mail trains has 
pa»sc«l another old Bowdoin insti- 
tution. Once the letter had been 
written the student had two 
choices. Go to bed or study. The 
few that remained up would gen- 
erally tune to WBZ for restful, 
cultural, type background music 
in the form of "The' American Air- 
lines' Show." This has now been 
replaced by a non restful, non cul- 
tural, type pop (une v show. (More 
correctly a pop commercial show.) 
"The American Airlines' Show" 
can still be heard on WEFJ but 
the static comes in much better. 
I think it is being jammed by 
WWVA, Without proper studVing 
music you might just as well go 
to bed now. 

During the past -weekend several 
strange creatures were observed 
frolicing among the squirrels, ja- 
daloons, and campus dogs. When 
one was brought to earth it turn- 
ed out to be a Wheelockcollege 
Warbler. Apparently it was Dart 
of a large flock that had flown 
north to neat in Memorial Hall 
Saturday night. The Wheelock- 
college Warbler appears to be all 
of one sex. and nourishes itself on 
scraps picked up at charitable fra- 
ternity houses. They tend to be 
clannish, and some objected stren- 
uously to being seperated from 
the, herd. A large pack was noted 
at the Beta House where they 
seemed to be somewhat affected 
bv music and other things. As I 
climbed back, up in the rigging I 
noticed that at the stroke of one, 
thev all turned into the Eagle. 

Heed while Hamlet the Harrv. 
ster speaks: "Did you ever notice 
that three of the four chimneys 
on Massachusetts" Hall are fake? 
— Deep dark symbolism???" 



By Charlie Packard 
It was in a humorous vein that 
I coursed through thewHeart of 
the CoHeee laat week. And appar- 
ently I did it without causing a 
clot. But, just to be sure. I spent 
last weekend applying, my stetho- 
scope once again to the great 
throbbing Heart. Tb* pulse I henrd 
was poetic. In fact the cardiograph 
was inked, in Cowardly Couplets, 
with the various beata quite evi- 
dent- . . . 

OQNGERNsNO WE CAG1 
(III WMcM Erotlca's Imprisoned) 
Each and every book that's writ 
in locker- room ish style and wit 
is in the Cage. They nook them up 
so little kids cant look them up; 
at lean ostensibly that's why 
but other reasons might apply. 

For instance, they've made much 

adieu of 
Brottea, Unhurried View Of: 

after feasting on its pages 
they re-stacked it where the Cage's 
wire would keep it safe for when 
they crave its-contents once again ! 
Thus Mfcan Place, by catty Grace 
May-Tell-On- Us, shares equal 

space. 
And also, in this matter, we 
might mention Lady Chatterly, 
Forever Amber, Mother Goose's 
Hack-Room Steriea. Doctor Seuss's 
How Ruga- Bonny Multiplies, 
and any tome that uses thighs 
and bosoms, just as though they 



brows twitch! 
Accordingly, they'll buy a book 
and then not give a guy a look 
unless he proves he's twenty-one 
and not related to a nun. 

It doesn't seem quite cricket, then, 
that, locked-out by a wicket, men 
who wish to quench an age-old 

thirst 
should have to ask permission first. 
Such censorship reminds one 

•rather 
of the days of Cotton Mather, 
when Divines applied the manicle 
to all books not puritanical. 

So free the naughty - novels, 

Boyer!! 
Stack them in the downstairs 

foyer. 
Show our quaint Community 
that Bowdoin has immunity 
to all that's falsely prudish in 
this naughty, naughty world of sin. 



for naughty novels, de rlgueur. 
In short, each book a Bishop bans 
is quickly hidden from Its fans 
who, though they in a theft con- 
spire, 
cannot break through the chicken- 
wire. 

But those who say what books to 

lock-up 
are, themselves, intent to stock-up 
on the- very volumes which 
they claim have made their eye- 



Union Officers 
Picked For '60 



At its last meeting the Student 
Union Committee elected new of- 
ficers as follows. President: John 
Houston, Kappa Sigma; Vice 
President: David Corsini, Theta 
Delta Chi: Treasurer: William 
Small, Alpha Tau Omega; Secre- 
tary: David Ballard, Delta Kappa 
Epsilon. 

The Student Union Committee 
is the organization that makes 
the arrangements for the Home- 
coming and Winter House party 
dances. The Committee also spon- 
sors the public movies on Friday 
and Saturday nights. 




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WEDNESDAY, MAY 6, <959. 



THE 8QWP0IN ORIENT 



PAGE THREE 



Polar Bear Sailors Capture Smalt College Trophy 



White Tracksters Continue 
Winning Ways Against MIT; 

Wilkins Takes Three Firsts 



Cub Baseball Frosh Runners ■Carven, OtssOtt Skipper 
Team Trimmed-' Overwhelm MIT; As Boats Dewiat TtnTCfcrt©^ 
By Exeter, 7-5 Hall, Mom Star Tufts In Windy Weather 




POLAR 
BEARINGS 

By Joel Sherman 



by Bill Skeltoo 

Saturday afternoon on a hot 
dusty Cambridge track, the Bow- 
doin trackmen edged MIT in a 
close duel meet. The score was 72 
to 63 but the meet went down 
to the final event, the discus, 
where a first and second by Deane 
Turner and John Vette sewed up 
the win. As usual, Captain Larry 
Wilkins was the star for the 
White. The powerful senior won 
the 440 in 51.1. the low hurdles, 
and the 220. True Miller easily 
outran the best MIT had to offer 
in the two-mile and Ed Dunn 
leaped a Rood 21 feet 2 inches to 
take the* broad lump. Tom Rieger 
tied for first in the pole vault to 
add a few more points to the 
Bowdoin cause. Jay Goldstein, a 
fast improving sorinter, picked up 
a pair of seconds in the dashes 
Captain-elect Jon Green ran ahead 
of the MIT man in the half-mile, 
but was outsprinted in the last 
few yards and had to settle for 
second. Another close race occur- 
red in the mile where Ted Rich- 
ards was nipped at the tape. 
Weights 

It was in the weight events, 
however, that Bowdoin really 
dominated. Besides the discus vic- 
tory, Ron Tripp won the javelin 
with a 174 foot 1 inch throw and 
John Vette took the shot put. 
Gerry Haviland led throughout 
the hammer throw but was best- 
ed on the last round by Nichol- 
son of MIT with a 158 foot toss. 
In such a close meet it is the team 
which collects the third places 
which usually wins and Bowdoin 
picked uo ten thirds in fifteen 
events. Third place scorers for the 
White were Jon Scarpino in the 
100. Ed Bean in the 880. True 
Miller in the mile, Ted Richards 



in the two-mile. Sam Elliot in the 
high hurdles. Deane Turner in the 
javelin. Gerry Haviland in the 
shot put, Pete Scott in the high 
jump, Dave Titus in the hammer, 
and Ed Dunn in the pole vault. 
YVtaninjr Season 

The victory allows Coach Sabas- 
teanski to enter the state meet 
this Saturday boasting a winning 
season. The, White trackmen have 
beaten Amherst, Vermont, and 
MIT with B •>. handing them 
their one setback. 

State Meet 

The Maine State Track Meet 
will be held this coming weekend 
at Colby College in Waterville, 
Maine. With such stars as speed- 
ster Rudy Smith in the quarter- 
mile and the sprinting events and 
John Douglas in the broad jump 
and the hurdles. Bates College 
would seem to be the favorite. 
However, the University of Maine 
has the overall balance and depth 
which is needed to overcome the 
strong Bobcat aggregation. 
Polar Bear Kntrles 

Although the White does not 
appear to have the manpower to 
overtake either Maine or Bates, 
it does have many fine, individual' 
performers who will bear close 
watching during the long day. Sup- 
er-star Larry Wilkins so far this, 
year In Bowdoin competition is 
undefeated. Our captain will be. 
entered in the 100 yard dash, the 
220, and the low hurdles. Out- 
standing weightman Gerry Havi- 
land who has fared very well dur- 
ing the outdoor season should make, 
his presence felt, especially in the, 
hammer. Captain -elect Jay Greem 
should be rated one of the fav- 
orites in the half-mile on the 
strength of his performances up 
to date. 



On Saturday, May 2, .the Bow- 
doin Freshman baseball team drop- 
ped their first contest of the young 
season to Exeter Academy by the 
slim score of 7-5. It was only 
the second game played by the 
Cub players as the games with 
Ctelby and Hebron were rained out 
last- week. 

Fred Hill, after suffering from 
the first-inning jitters, settled 
down and allowed only three un- 
earned runs in the last eight inn- 
ings that he pitched. Two walks 
and an error produced four runs 
which the Frosh were unable to 
equalize until the fifth inning. Ex- 
eter scored their first run on a 
theft of home by the first-sacker. 

In the fifth, Bowdoin scored five 
runs on well-timed hits' by Dan 
Alvina and Dex Bucklin. In the 
ninth. Newt Stowell led off with 
a double down the left field line, 
but was unable to score as Ex- 
eter sent in the last of three re- 
lievers to put out the flrej 



■f 



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But Space Is at a Premium.- 

THE I 



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stereophonic record*. Feature* Gectard- nests) 
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Frosh, Varsity 
Golfers Lose 
To Colby Team 

The Bowdoin Freshman team 
played its first match of the sea- 
son and the Varsity its third 
against two overpowering teams 
fromWaterville. The varsity lost 
4% to 2 V while the freshmen 
were shut out 6 to 0. Captain 
Tom McGovern and Paul Lynn 
had the only two wins of the af- 
ternoon. Tom Won his match on 
the sixteenth hole, where he had a 
four stroke lead, while Paul 
clinched the eighteenth hole for 
his -win. Jack Houston added a 
half a point as he tied his oppon- 
ent. 

Unlike the varsity, the freshmen 
had a total point count of six. 
Each of the four individual match- 
es counted a point, and then best 
ball in both of the foursomes add 
the other two points. The var- 
sity, on the other hand played 
seven individual matches, each 
worth one point. 

Team Results 

Varsity — Bill Mason lost 6 and 



T*ie Bowdoin Freahman Track 
team, obviously thriving in the 
warm, sunnv weather at Tech 
Field on the banks of Beaton's 
Charles River, scored an easy vic- 
tory over MIT. last Saturday 
afternoon 

Coach Frank Sabasteanski's 
young charges seemed ready to 
finish the season on a strong note, 
after shaking the crippling effects 
of a cold early spring. 

Wendell Sides continued his un- 
defeated skein outdoors by. run- 
ning away from the pack in a tor- 
rid' 440. Pete Mone scored nine 
important points by taking three 
seconds, in the broad Jumr and 
the 100 and 220 yard dashes. Boyd 
Finch easily captured- a first in the 
high hurdles and a second in the 
pole vault. In the 880, Pete Gillies 
turned in his outstanding perfor- 
mance of the spring season with 
a decisive victory. 

The Polar Cub weightmen were 
equally successful. Howie Hall won 
both the hammer and the shot put, 
along with a second in the discus. 
Paul Robinson added eight point* 
with a victory in the. javelin, and 
second place in the shot put. 



5 (thirteenth hole); Dave Hum- 
phrey lost 4 and 2 (sixteenth 
hole); Tom McGovern won 4 and 
2 (sixteenth hole); Newt Spun- 
lost 4 and 3 (fifteenth hole); Jack 
Houston tied; Lee Hitchcock lost 
a and 5 (thirteenth hole); Paul 
Lynn won 1. up (eighteenth holej. 

Freshmen — John Ossollnski 
lost 8 and 6 (twelfth hole); Art 
Freedman lost 9' and 7 (eleventh 
hole); Pete Karofsky lost 3 and 
1 (seventeenth hole); Bob Free- 
man lost 6 and 5 ( thirteenth hole) . 

The afternoon was relatively 
warm for the first nine holes, but 
a strong wind hampered the long; 
shots on the back nine. The turf, 
was arid, providing for a great 
deal of roll, but the putting wast 
hazardous, especially on the down- 
hill greens. This didn't seem to 
bother Colby, as four of their men 
shot in the Seventies. Bowdoin's 
Paul Lynn also ended up in that 
bracket with a six over par 76. 



During the past weekend, the 
Bowdoin College Sailing Team 
( '«ntinued its Winning ways by cap- 
turing the Fius trophy at Tufts. 
The White won the meet, titled 
the New England States and In- 
ternational Small College Meet, by 
staving off a late University of 
Toronto rally for a 92-90 win. 

The first day of racing con- 
cluded with Carl Olsson and Joe 
Carven showing the way in both 
the "A" and "B" divisions respec- 
tively. Carven had three firsts 
and a second and Olsson had two 
firsts, a second and a fourth in 
four races, to take a '59-51 lead 
over second place Toronto. 

On Sunday, Bowdoin's lead was 
cut to one point at the end of the 
sixth race when Olsson took a 
fifth place and Carven was dis- 
qualified. In the seventh and final 
race, run in a wind with gusts up 
to thirty-five miles per hour, Ols- 
son took a third and Carven, a 
second to preserve the victory. So 
strong was the wind during this 
race that the Carven boat was 
very nearly upset in a downwind > 

Interfraternity 
Schedules 

Softball 

May 7 

Chi Psi vs. Zete 

KS vs. ARU 

DS vs. DKE 
Playoff: May 12 

League A — 1 vs. 2 

League B — 1 vs. 2 
Mav 13 

Consolation & Championship 
Volleyball 
May 7 

Psi U vs. AD « 

SN vs. DS. 
May 11 

ARU vs. ATO „ 
May 12 

Zete vs. TD 

DS vs. KS 
May 13 

Chi Psi vs. Psi U 

Beta vs. D$ ' 
May 18' 

League A — 1 v* 2 

League B — 1 vs. 2 
May 19 

Consolation A Championship 



while three other boats did go 
over. 

The scores: 

1. Bowdoin 

2. Toronto 

3. Tufts • 

4. Providence 

5. R. I. Design 

6. Amherst 

7. U. of Conn. 



98 

90 
79 
68 
66 
56 
36 



On April 26, Bowdoin qualified 
for the New England Champion- 
ships at New London, Connecticut. 
After this meet, the first and sec- 
ond place teams will qualify for 
the national championships. 




> 



MiHions of times a year 

1 drivers and students keep 

awake with safe NoDoz 

Let N6Doz*alert you 
througn je'lege, too 

NoDox keeps you alert with caf- 
feine- the same pleasant stim- 
ulant you enjoy in coffee. Fast* 
er, handier, more reliable: non- 
habit-forming NoDoz deliveri an 

I accurate amount of dependable 

stimulation to keep your mind 

and body alert during study and 

exam* until you can rest or sleep. 

P. S.: When you need NoDot, 

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Kelp a supply Handy. 




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Dr. Hartley To 
Serve As I960 
Olympic MR 

Dr. Daniel F. Hanley of Bruns- 
wick will be one of the two doc- 
tors who will serve as the medical 
staff' for the United States Olym- 
pic team when it competes at 
Rome, Italy, from August 25 to 
September U, I960, it was an- 
nounced by T. Nelson Metcalf, 
chairman of the United States 
Olympic medical and. training 
services committee. 

Dr. Hanley has been College 
Physician at Bowdoin College for 
the past 12 years. A native of 
Amesbury, Mass., and. a graduate 
of Bowdoin in 1939, he is also Di- 
rector of the. Maine Medical As- 
sociation, made up of soma 800 
members. He is a member of the 
staff' at the Mercy Hospital in 
Portland and at the Bath Me- 
morial Hospital. 

He received his M.D. degree 
from Columbia. University of Phy- 
sicians and Surgeons in 1943 and 
interned t at Boston City Hospital. 
During. World War IL he- was a 
major in the United States Army 
Medical Corps and saw service in 
the China.Burrna. India Theater. 

Dr. Hartley, who is also- editor 
of the Maine Medical Journal, has 
conducted' clinics, on athletic in- 
juries both at. Bowdoin and at, the 
Maine Medical Center in Portv 
land. He feel* that the present 
long, cleat in the football shoe is 
the cause of many unnecessary 
leg injuries that may lead to in- 
fections. It would be simple, he 
thinks, to design a cleat the* 
would avoid practically all such 
injuries. 

He also insists that all Bow- 
doin football players wear sus- 
pension helmets that will absorb 
the shock of a hard blow — in 
other words, the head and the 
helmet never come into direct con- 
tact. 



Congratulations to Doe Hanley on his appointment as one/ 
of the two doctors who will serve on the medical staff, for the 
U.S. Olympic team in the 1960 event to be held at Rome, Italy. 
This honor is quite a distinction for our college physician who. 
for many years has served White athletic clubs to the best of hi* 
ability. There is probably, no better liked man on campus than- 
Doc Hanley, and all of u* on the Orient SRorts staff want to wish 
him the best -of luck in hi* future endeavors. 

Sauluuj, Again! 
There seems to be no end to tbe skill of this year's Varsity 
Sailing Team, as they keep on piling up victory after victory. 
This time- our Boy* brought back the Fius Trophy, symbol of 1 
supremacy in New England' small college sailing. Wherever 
our sailors- have gone they have done credit to the name of* 
Bowdoin College. The New- England Championships are rapidly 
approaching, and Car*: Olsson, Joe Carven, Charlie Wing, anoV 
Lymie Cousens will be right, there to continue their winning 
ways. It is our hope that the members of the College recognize 
the fine job these representative* are doing. 

Bad Weather 
The end. of the last week saw- many of our games post- 
poned or cancelled because of rain. It is too bad that the' 
weathtr could not have been a little more pleasant especially 
since these games were scheduled for home. It is the time oft 
year when all of us like to watch. our teams in action during the* 
beautiful May afternoons. It means a lot to our men to have 
their fellow classmates sitting in the stands giving them verbal' 
support. Let's try to do this for the remainder of the season. 

Tennis 
We were fortunate) enough, to watch the Varsity Tennis- 
Team perform early this week against Bates. Although the 
team eventually lost the match, there were some outstanding; 
performances during the- afternoon. Bowdoin is fortunate in- 
having a fine tennis player in first man Jerry Fletcher who won- 
hie match. It was also noticed that Bobby Tow did a fine job, 
despite the fact that he developed a cramp in hi* leg early in the 
match. Although it was evident that his leg bothered him and 
somewhat hindered his. fine playing' ability, he came back in hi* 
last set aiter being., behind -four love to take four game* from hie 
opponent! 

Colby Game 
The Colby baseball game, which was postponed last weeli 
because, of raini. will be played- this Friday at Pickard. Field) 
Our team has-been unfortunate this year in losing four ballgames 
by' only, one run,. besides beating the University of Baltimore 
and> William*. We are hoping the tide will turn for these boy* 
and' tharar they enter the State Series* they will end up on top* 

Big lleagues 
With, the arrive! oi. Spring, muoiv of the student*, intereet 
heanbemn focused- on- th« hig league* There seems to be quite 
a reversal of fbrm in the offWt of.a long season. The American 
League picture looks much hrirhter as the Yankees have gotten 
off to their worst start since 11940, when they finished in third 
place. At the three week mark, they were then 6-13; now* the 
Bronx Bombers stand 7-12. 



Lftt us- help- you, plan your printing 

as well as produce it . . . 

Our long experience) in producing the following and other 

rnd> of printing for Bowdoin men can show you short cuts 
(^ in time and save you money. 

TICKETS * POSTERS • STATIONERY 
! ALUMNi LETTERS « FRATERNITY FORMS 



THE RECORD OFFICE 

Paul K. Niven Jerry Wilkes 

Printers Of The Orient 



SUFFOLK UNIVERSITY 
LAW SCHOOL 

WDUND^JD 1906 

Approved. by the American Bar Association 

Day, Evening and Graduate Division* Coeducational 



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This Weeks. 
Events 



Thursday, May 7 — 
Golf — New Engjsnd Tourna- 
ment* — Norwich, Connecticut* 

Friday, May 8 — 
Tennis at Bates. 
3:00 p.m. Baseball vs. Tufts. 

Saturday, May 9 — 
Baseball at^Bates. 
rVeshsnan Golf at Maine* 
State Track Meet at CblBy. 
2:00* p.m. — Freshman TennU 
vs. Maine. 



"Where," demanded the report* 
er, "are you from?" 

"I'm sorry." replied the little 
fellow, "Space does not permit mt 
to answer." 



» ■ 



Do You Think for Yourself ? Na 

'□ -D 







1. Which would you consider more essential 
to a happy marriage: (A) tbe mates' 
similarity in ages and backgrounds, or 
(B) their intelligence and adaptability? 

2. Which of these two famous men would 
you most prefer to be like: (A) King 
Midas, or (B) Ludwig van Beethoven t 

8. If neither party's candidate in an 
election was satisfactory to you, 
would you (A) not vote, or (B) vote 
for the "lesser of two evils"? 



FAT BOY DRIVE-IN 




4. If your performance in a group effort 
was- being unjustly criticised, would 
you (A) settle the score directly with 
your critic, or (B) ignore it and let 
the group decide Us merits? 



•□•□ 
'□•□ 

•a-o 




THIS FAST QUIZ ) 
AND' FIND OUTt » J- 

DO 



5» Do yen believe that the meeting with 
your future mate is primarily a matter 
of (A)\geoyaphy, or <B) ***\ 



If you were to come nnaptpectedly into JH »n 
a sizable sum ,of money, would you (A) *L-J ' I 
bank or invest it and spend only the 



6. If you were to come unexpectedly into 
a sizable sum of money, would y 
bank or invest it and spend only 
income, or (Bl take a year off to 
travel around the world? 



I. 7. Do you think the sayiag "It new J— | B— l 

, » rains, but itjMsW'taa) generally HJ *f 

■*>-. untrue, or (B) invariably true? ^^ 



Bath Road, Brunswick 



Dial PA 9-9431 



Just One Mire From Bowdoin College 



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All Steak Hamburgers And Canadian Bacon. Lettuce And Tomato 

Sandwiches 





8. Would you rather invert money in} 
(A) great art, or (B) diamonds? 



O-D 




9. Are you influenced more in your 

choice of filter cigarette by LJ 



MM tin** you light up, fate a moment to 
think about what you really want in your 
filter cigarette. Most men and women who 
thirstfwth^rn«lvaBicb©eae VICEROV . . . 
tor the very sound reteoa ttot it'i tht one 
cigarette with a thinking man's filter and a 




l/lan Who Thinks for Himself Knows- sS?SS£SaV. 




Familiar 
pack or 
crush* 



THINKING MAN'S 
MAN'S TASTE i 



PAGE FOUR 



THE BOwTJOIN ORIENT 



WEDNESDAY. MAY 6, 1959 



News From Other Colleges 



Scanning through thU week's 
■tack of college publication*, there 
were several article! that caught 
my eye. Some were interesting, 
some educational but others were 
downright peculiar! In reference 
to the latter, this one beats them 
all! 

Mather vs. I.F.C. 

Last month, the U. of Mass. fra- 
ternity system was the center of 
harsh administrative criticism. 
President Jean Paul Mather has 
labeled fraternities as "Saturday 
night drinking centers" and has 
told the college's I.F.C. to clean 
up or drastic action will be taken. 
There is no doubt in anyone's mind 
what Mather means by "drastic 
actions." as he had stated in one 
interview that if he feels that it 
is necessary. ' he'll not hesitate to 
close the fraternity houses. Be- 
sides branding fraternities as "im- 
moral Greek societies.'.' he also 
claims that the houses themselves 
are overcrowded, unsafe, and un : 
sanitary. He wants the fraterni- 
ties to improve the physical prop- 
erties of the houses but states that 
this is almost impossible, for 
"many of them can't even pay 
their liquor bills." This leaves 
only one alternative, the fraterni- 
ties will require monetary aid from 
the University which would be, in 
a sense, playing right into Mather's 
hands. He states that, if the Uni- 
versity does finance the fraterni- 
ties, complete control of the social 
privileges win be his end. This will 
mean that the houses will be dry. 

On campus, the reactions to 
President Mather's criticisms are 
mixed. The I. F. C. has now made 
an open break with the adminis- 
tration. They are aware that fra- 
ternity problems are their re- 
sponsibility and have attempted a 
long range plan on improving 
those houses which are in need of 
repair. They consider Mather's 
remarks as gross exaggerations 
and feel that they cannot be 
forces into a "hurried, incomplete 
and unrealistic comprehensive an- 
alysis of the problem." They have 
even gone so far as to challenge 
Mather's authority in coping with 
the situation. On the other hand, 
a student written article in the 
Massachusettts Collegian seems to 
agree with the president's stand 
even though the attack is based 
on "relative facts slanted against 
the fraternity system." The auth- 
or further states that fraternity 
men must face up to the problem 
confronting them and to stop us- 
ing fraternities as "excuses for 
their own individual weaknesses." 

Other than a lot of name call- 
ing from the opposing sides of the 
controversy, nothing much has 
been done to clean up the <U. of 
Massachusetts' fraternities. A 
problem seems to definitely exist 
with their fraternity system, but 
the question now is, under whose 
Jurisdiction are the fraternities, 
Mather's or the I. F. C? Mather 
refuses to say another word on 
the subject. 

As yet, nothing has been done 
to improve the fraternities at the 
U. of Massachusetts. Name calling 
from opposing sides of the con- 
troversy have temporarily ceased 
as the president will not say an- 
other word on the subject until 
next fall when he'll "start mov- 
ing in on the situation." 
Familiar r 

Several months ago, a salesman 
for a men's clothing discount club 
visited some of the Bowdoin fra- 
ternities, advertising his spectacu- 
lar offers. For an initial fee of ten 
dollars, the student was Supposed 
to be entitled to a huge discount 
on future clothing purchases. Now, 



this concern may or may not ex- 
ist, but the sales pitch that these 
fraternities received sounded very 
similar to that of a con man, who 
was trying the exact same routine 
at the U. of Massachusetts' fra- 
ternities. He had visited three fra- 
ternities without attracting any 
suspicion, but the fourth was a 
little more skeptical. They check- 
ed up on the Consumer's Guide 
Company, which he allegedly rep- 
resented and discovered that such 
a company did not exist. The po- 
lice were called, and the con man 
was apprehended at the next house 
he visited. _ 

If the company that visited 
Bowdoin does exist and isn't the 
same one that was on the U. of 
Massachusetts' campus, my well 
meaning article will turn into a 
King size goof. Proof had better 
come, pretty, quickly, as I have a 
gullible, bargain-hunting room- 
mate whose good faith in human 
nature has led him to order a 
summer suit from this concern. 
"Bumble on the Row" 

All hell broke loose Wednesday 
night, when Tufts • experienced 
their second "panty raid" in two 
years. It all started when the 
great Treek World sent its pledges 
over to a nearby girls dorm to 
ignite the rubbish in the "Demp- 
ster Dempster" (?). Upon arrival 
of the Somerville fire fighting ap- 
paratus, a small crowd had as- 
sembled lo cheer on the (ire fight- 
ers as the blaze was brought un- 
der control. The once peaceful ev- 
ening had now been thoroughly 
disrupted, and the spirit of excite- 
ment spread rapidly. 

Trumpets were blown and fire- 
works set off, calling all the cam- 
pus "bookworms" away from their 
studies. A crowd of more than one 
hundred students congregated on 
campus for about a half-hour, and 
then the . "big move" was to the 
girls' dorm, the cry being, "we 
want panties." 

A few of the hardier raiders 
managed to scale the walls while 
their less energetic compatriots 
gained admittance to the dorms 
via the first floor windows, mean- 
while, most of the girls withdrew 
to safety behind closed doors or 
the house mothers' skirts. 

The raid proved to be quite suc- 
cessful until Dean "Spoil-Sport" 
and the local police department ap- 
peared on the scene. The mar- 
auding mob made a hasty exit but 
not before collectine a few "tro- 
phies," which will no doubt cause 
an epidemic of pneumonia among 
the girls unless they're replaced. 
"I Hate Myrna" 

Last week, several interested 



Chapel Talk . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
not merely the product to be found 
In its style, but one of difference; 
I.e., the associative connotations 
deriviative from its language. 

The example of 1000 monkeys 
banging 1000 typewriters for 1000 
years with the possible result of a 
Shakespearean sonnet would not 
be poetry. Though it might appear 
mechanically to be poetical, it 
would be the product of 1000 an- 
thropoids, not of man. and there- 
fore its meaning would not be real 
in a fertile sense to man. 

Poetic technique is a highly 
stylized "religious chant" in liter- 
ature. 

Poets have always been regard- 
ed as soothsayers and prophets, 
and have thus been held in high 
esteem due to their vision. Today 
however, we cannot' disregard the 
neglect of poetry. We are near to 
duplicating the fallacy of suppos- 
ing that one kind of language has 
the magic touch to replace all oth- 
ers. Somewhat like the over-em- 
phasizing of poetry in Plato's day, 
today we seem to be replacing 
everything with a scientific and 
mechanical language. 

Today, the^ poets duty in the 
area of "vocalizing" that which is 
in the human spirit might become 
voiceless and lost if we allow it 
to disintegrate. 



students at Swathmore decided to 
form a "Hate Myrna Gillet" club. 
The expressed purpose of this new. 
ly established organization is to 
formulate "cruel epithets and 
subtle insults towards that girl." 
The article, written In all serious- 
ness, didn't proceed to tell what 
Myrna had done to incur the 
wrath of her classmates; but, 
whatever it was, it sure must have 
been a "beaut." The club is ex- 
panding quite rapidly and devoted 
every after-lunch coffee discussion 
to the "non-violent abomination" 
of the poor girl. (Strange???) 
.Reading list 

Hood College has just compiled 
a list of books which are a must 
on every college student's book- 
shelf. For the patriotic few. they 
heartily suggest Rally 'Round the 
Flag, Boys! by Francis Scott Key. 
Fdr the Republicans in the crowd, 
these three books are suggested: 
Everything I Have Is Yours by 
Bernard Goldflne. I Was a Big 
Man Yesterday by Sherman Ad- 
ams, and I'll Cry Tomorrow by 
Dwight David Eisenhower. 

As for the reader with rural in- 
clinations, they suggest the Bad 
Seed edited by the Burpee Com- 
pany, while a necessity for all fu- 
ture homemakers is A House Is 
Not a Home published by. Better 
Humes and Gardens. 



LETTER TO THE EDITOR 

(Continued from page t ) 
and this is. "Will this year really 
bring something new?" Will it in 
fact be anything more than the 
same get-a-good-grade-and-gat-out 
idea which seems to rule a major 
portion of the College at present. 

I realize that there are many 
criticisms concerning the various 
aspects of Bowdoin. some of which 
are perhaps not quite Justified, but 
the criticisms that are Justified 
seem just to hang in the air and 
are after a time forgotten about, 
and people go on in the same way 
as before, minding their own busi- 
ness, letting other people also 
mind their's. Now this is not quite 
as it should be. unless I have mis- 
, interpreted the general picture. 

Being therefore that I might 
very likely have developed wrong 
impressions about the college in 
the short time I have been hare. I 
will not criticize Bowdoin, but will 
rather give some impressions and 
views which I as a freshman (Oh 
thou poor unfortunate) and as a 
foreign student have formed about 
the college during my two semes- 
ters here. 

One of the main things that I 
have observed is the lack of the 
so-called "school »oirit." by this I 
do not mean tl«e rUi-rah football 
kind of spirit, but rather that 
there seems to be a lack of a gen- 
eral spirit among the students 
themselves; there seems to be 
an idea of "who cares?" floating 
about. There is little promotion of 
interest in the various fields of 
study, "no articulation" as some- 
one has commented; people don't 
talk about what they are inter- 
ested in. but rather go their own 
silent ways in a constant self- 
struggle to get that A. (or some 
don't even struggle at all). The 
struggle to get the A is of course 
not wrong, as long as it does not 
stop with this. 

This idea of the struggle for 
the A comes perhaps from the 
strong emphasis on grades, which 
might in a way be a bad thing. As 
Mr. Solmitz pointed out in a re- 
cent Saturday-morning chapel, is 
that' there seems to be a certain 
classification of students as a D 
student (he is no good); as a B 
student (he is pretty good), and 
as an A student (he is really the 
greatest); some people, however, 
don't even care at all about any- 
thing but themselves: Little 
thought seems therefore to be giv- 
en the fact of development of the 
student's character and intellect 
which is in a way separate from 
knowledge as portrayed by the 
"all Important" grade. The talk 
on the importance of the grade 
above the importance of a stu- 
dent's self-development Is per- 
haps neither here nor there. 

Remember! Your Maine motor 
vehicle operator's license most be 
renewed before your birthday. 



My major concern, however, is 
in relation to the incoming fresh- 
men of next vear. The freshmen 
of a college bring with them fresh 
potentials from the "outside," they 
are expectant, they are full of pep, 
and eager to get into the college 
life and tackle their new prob- 
lems, their new life. With the wave 
of freshmen there seems also to 
be a rejuvenation of the spirit of 
the upper-classmen as well. It 
seems that these new students 
have really started something. But 
now comes the cruel shock, and 
that is the suppression of the 
freshmen. First of all the spirit 
and the enthusiasm of the upper- 
classmen dies off. This loss of spirit 
then creeps over the freshmen and 
their "eager little mind" aren't 
so eager any more; their ideas are 
pushed down and soon lost, and 
they too start their monotonous 
periodic college life — which is 
nothing more than going to classes, 
doing homework (at least once in 
a while) and then forgetting about 
it all. Is all this going to happen 
again next year? Is it going to 
happen every year. 

Perhaps I am overly pessimis- 
tic about the whole thing, but still, 
might, there not be something In 
it? Is there In fact some truth -in 
that Bowdoin is becoming that 
kind of college which offers cer- 
tain courses of study to which you 
go and take notes and listen to 
lectures, get your C or better (or 
worse), and forget' about the 
whole thing until the next year? 
Is this Bowdoin college, or is Bow- 
doin different — a real college? 
Are there any moving forces work- 
ing within the college atmosphere ? 

One of the great things, how- 
ever, is the student's ability to 
criticize: his ability and oppor- 
tunity to change, where there 
seems to be something lacking. 
And if we look, perhaps we can 
find and do something about that 
which Is Jn fact lacking. 

This view is not an impersonal 
one, because I felt that J also 
have now become part of that 
which have something lacking, and 
this, as is said is a "bad thing." 

Yours truly, 

Harald K. Heggenhougen 



MacMillan . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

the echoes of a gala farewell from 
Wiscasset or, in later years. Booth- 
bay Harbor, Maine. 

After a couple of days shake- 

**wn cruising along the Maine 

coast Skipper MacMillan would 

head towards Nova Scotia and the 

open sea. , 

MacMillan's Arctic explorations 
began a half a century ago. He 
was one of four assistants to Rob- 
ert E. Peary on the successful 
North Pole expedition of 1909. 
Fell In Love With Arctic 

MacMillan, who had been teach- 
ing school since his graduation 
from Bowdoin in 1898, fell in love 
with the Arctic during the Peary 
expedition. 

He has been a frequent visitor 
to the College since his graduation, 
both as a guest lecturer and' as 
Professor of Anthropology and 
Ethnology. He was a recipient, in 
1954, of the much-coveted Bow- 
doin Prize. 



Spending . . . 



(Continued from page 1) 
course of education as well as on 
the national scientific effort. 

Two days after Dr. Killian's 
speech, Arthur S. Flemming, Sec- 
retary of Health, Education and 
Welfare, told the convention that 
the time had come for the Gov- 
ernment to take a look and see 
whether this flood of money was 
hurting or helping American high- 
er education. 

Under authoritv granted him in 
the new National Defense Educa- 
tion Act to coordinate all Gov- 
ernment activities affecting high- 
er education. Secretary Flemming 
will investigate and evaluate for 
the first time the effects of all the 
Government departments' research 
programs on education. 

He will try to determine wheth- 
er these activities are interfering 
with academic freedom, sound fis- 
cal policies or the proper balance 
of educational programs. 

—The New York Times 



Applications Are Now Available 
For Fullbright And IACC Grants 

About nine hundred FulbrigntCuba. the Dominican Republic, 
scholarships for graduate study or Ecuador, Guatemala, Haiti. Hon- 
pre-doctoral research in 27 diner- duras, Mexico, Nicaragua, Pana- 
ent countries will be available for ma, Paraguay, Peru and Venezue- 
the 1960-61 academic year. la. IACC scholarships cover trans- 

In addition to the Fulbright portation, tuition and partial to 
awards, scholarships for study in full maintenance. 
Latin America under the Inter- General eligibility requirements 
American Cultural Convention are for both categories of awards are: 
also offered for 1960-61. l) U. S. citizenship at time of ap- 

Applications for both the Ful- plication. 2) A bachelor's degree 
bright and IACC awards will be or its equivalent, 3) knowledge of 
available on May 1, the Institute the language of the host country 
of International Education an- aufficient to carry out the pro- 
nounced today. HE administers posed study oroject and to com- 
both of these student programs for municate with the people of the 
the U. S. Department of State. Country, and 4) good health. A 
The Fulbright scholarships cover K°°d academic record and demon- 
travel, tuition, books and mainten- strated capacity for independent 
ance for one academic year. Coun- study are also necessary. Prefer- 
tries participating in the program ence is given to applicants under 
include Argentina. Australia, Aus- 35 years of age who have not pre- 
tria, Belgium arttl Luxembourg, viously lived or studied abroad. 
Brazil. Burma. Chile, China, Den- Applicants will be required to 
mark, Ecuador, Finland, France, submit a plan of proposed study 
Germany, Greece, Iceland, India, that can be carried our profitably 
Iran. Italy, Japan, Netherlands, within the year abroad. Those who 
New Zealand, Norway, Peru, Phil- plan to take dependents may be 
ippines, Spain, Turkey and the asked to submit a statement of 
United Kingdom. Awards for study their financial ability to provide 
in Ireland are also available under for their round-trip transporta- 
an arrangement similar to thetion and maintenance. 
Fulbright program. Applications for Fulbright and 

The IACC program makes one IACC scholarships for 1960-61 will 
or more awards available for grad- be accepted until November 1, 
uate study in the following Latin 1959. Requests for applications 
American countries Bolivia, Bra- must be postmarked before Octo- 
zil, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, ber 15. 



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Mickey Roone-v 
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Also 
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THE BOW 



VOLUME LXX^IX 




ORIENT 



FrtlDAY. MAY 15, 1959 



NO. 5 



Bowdoin's Routine Disrupted By Dances, Parties, Games And Girls; 
Fraternities Approve Council Reorganization Effective Immediately 

fT/jree Seminars 
fro Be Offered 



Council Change 
Passes Start 
Of Transition 



The main order of business at 
last Monday's Student Council 
meeting was The passing of meas- 
ures to provide for smooth transi- 
tion from the present system to 
the new system under the amend- 
ed constitution. 

A plea was entered by the staff 
of the Bugle for the Council's 
approval of an Increase in Blank- 
et Tax funds for the Bugle. The 
$1.50 raise (from $7.50 to $9.00) 
per student is necessary, they said, 
because an important source of 
Bugle income has been cut out 
for next year. The Bugle received 
a letter this fall from College 
Vice-President Norton informing 
them that the policy which has 
been followed for the past several 
years of soliciting the parents of 
students for sponsorship of the 
Bugle would no longer be per- 
mitted by the College. This loss 
In revenue would amount to $1300, 
they said, which, coupled with ris- 
ing printing costs, will make it 
■> necessary to either charge more 
for the Bugle or, to cut down its 
cost. After a period of discussion 
as to the Bugle really needed to be 
so expensive, a motion was passed 
to have the matter submitted to 
next year's Council. 

Other business included the 
electing of a campus Orientation 
Committee chairman for next 
year. The Council elected Peter 
Smith. A suggestion from the Dean 
was presented that, since pres- 
sure had been put on the State 
Police in the Brunswick area to 
be especially alert during the Ivy 
period, everyone exercise special 
prudence with regard to mixing 
alcohol and gasoline this week. 

In a special revote held by the 
Kappa Sigma house last week, the ^-w » j . . r^ 

necessary majority of nine houses I in /V/7I/A#/l/C / I 
to pass the Student Council revi- v -" 
sion amendment was gained. The 
original voting showed four houses 
against the proposal: ATO, ARU, 
Sigma Nu, and TD. With this de- 
cision, the shift from the old sys- 
tem to the new was set In motion. 
The first step in the transition was 
taken by the Student Council at 
last Monday's meeting. The Coun 




More Officers 
Elected For 5 
Fraternities 

The majority of fraternities Jjurina SiinHTlPr 

have elected their officers for the J-***' tlig Ullllllll I 

fall semester. Further results of " 

elections are listed below. The college will offer three sem- 

Delta Kappa Bpallon: President, Inars for residents and guests in 

Robert D. Smith: Vice-President, the Brunswick area this surnmer, 

Richard H. Morse; Treasurer, Jon It was announced by Professor A. 

T. Staples: Steward, Frank M. I^eRoy G reason. Jr., coordinator of 

Thomas: Social Chairman, Theo- lummer programs at the College, 

dare W. W. Weber; Recording Sec- To be offered for five weeks, be- 

retary, Robert T. Spencer; Alum- ginning July 6th and ending Au- 

ni Secretary, Richard M. Cutter; gust 7th. the seminars will cover 

Corresponding Secretary, Richard 'modern art, the contemporary 

B. Hatheway; Chaplain, Roger K. novel, and symphonic and choral 

Stone; Brother Watt, Theodore music. 

W W Weber: Brothers Primus The seminars are open to both 

fiii'ii and women, with preference 



(Photo by Linnky) 



Commander William R. Anderson 



Speeches, Dinners End 
Arctic Lecture Series 

Anderson Speaks Mrs, Stafford 

Talks On Perry 



rip 



By Hal Heggenhougen '82 

With a "packed house," Com- 
mander William R. Anderson of 
the TISS Nautilus gave the last 
of three lectures in honor of Adm. 
Peary's discoverv of the North 
Pole on April 6, 1909. Mr. Ander- 
son covered, in this final lecture, 
ell entertained and passed five most appropriately the third me 



motions aimed at providing direc- 
tion for the oerlod between now 
and next fall when the new sys- 
tem will become regular. It was 
first decided that the nouses would 
be required to have both members 
present at the May 18 Council 
meeting. At this meeting a tem- 
porary president will be chosen 
from among the members of this 
year's council who will return .next 
year. A regular president will be 
elected in the usual manner at 
the first meeting in November. 

Other measures passed provided 
carry-over membership regulations 
for the Blanket Tax Committee, 
the Lecture Committee, and the 
Orientation Committee. In each 
case the present members will 
serve out the remainder of their 
terms and next year's council will 
then fill the vacancies in the man- 
ner prescribed by the amended 
constitution. 



dia in which the Pole is to be 
reached — and sea — the only 
difference being that he did not 
really cover the sea as such, but 
rather the travel under the sea, 
treating it as a three dimensional 
substance for travel — "Submar- 
ine Polar Exploration." 

Anderson started off with a 
rather vivid comparison of the 
way, Peary reached the Pole, and 
the way he reached it a little less 
than fifty years later: "His path 
was oven and around incredibly 
rugged hummocks and ridges and 
around or across remarkably 
treacherous ledges of thin ice. 
Ours wai a medium of incompar- 
able consistency and smoothness. 
His to endure were weeks of dark- 
ness or semi-darkness. Ours was 
a world of atomic-created light, 
available always at the flip of a 

(Continued on page 4) 



By Hal Heairenhougen '82 

"Great Peary," this was one of 
the names the Eskimoes had for 
Adm. Peary.. Who by learning and 
living with these people, by be- 
ing Peary — the man, created an 
undying friendship with them and 
through this combined effort was 
able to be the first to reach the 
North Pole. Peary "would not ask 
the Eskimoes to do something 
that he would not do himself; he 
was their friend and thev his," and 
through this friendship came many 
achievements which brought Peary 
closer to the Pole. 

A week ago today, Mrs. Staf- 
ford, on the 104th birthday of her 



macher and Bovd Finch. 

Pal Upailon: President, Stan- 
wood C. Fish: Vice-President, Al- 
lan A. Butchman; Treasurer, 
Worthing L. West; Secretary, Har- 
wood Ellis. Jr.; Steward, Donald 
F. Prince. 

Chi Pal: President, Frederick G. 
Myer; Treasurer, Philip A. 
Simpson. The rest of the house offi- 
cers are to be elected this week. 

Zeta Pal: The house officers will 
be elected the week following Ivy 
House-Parties. 

Kappa Sigma: President. Wil- 
liam B. MacDonald; Vice-Presi- 
dent, Raymond C. Doucette; 
Treasurer. William F. Holbrook; 
Steward. William O. Lincoln; Sec- 
retary, Hilton L. Fowler. 

Alpha Bho IXpsilon: The house 
officers will be elected this week. 

Alpha ,Tau Omen: President, 
Philip R. Mayhew; Vice-President, 
Walter C. Mylander; Treasurer, 

Glenn Frankenfield; Steward, Reg- Hemingway, Fitzgerald, 
is F. Dognin; Secretaries. William Cozzens, and Camus. 
Small and Joseph P. Frary. 

Campus Committees: New mem- 
bers to campus committees are' as 
follows: iStudent Council: Philip 
S. Wilson, Deke: Raymond Bucci, 
Chi Psi; Raymond C- Doucette, 
Kappa Sigma; William G. Page, 
ATO. 

Student Union: David K. Bal- 
lard. Deke; William J. Cunning- 
ham, Psi U.; John H. Huston, 
Kappa Sigma: William Small, 
ATO. 

Student Curriculum: Leonard C. 
Lee, Deke: Jonathan C. Mac- 
Donald, Kappa Sigma; Henry W. 
Bruner. ATO. 

White Key: Terrance J. Shee- 
han, Deke: Charles J. Finlayson, 
Kappa Sigma: Robert D. Briggs, 
ATO. 



Library Group 
Sponsors Book 



iven to those who apply fjrst. 

tun concurrentlv with the four 

lational Science Foundation sum- 

ler institutes in the sciences and 

wthematics, they will be partially 

Hied by members of the families 
bf teachers who are at Bowdon 
studying j n the institutes. 

I Professor Philip C. Beam, chair- 
man of the Bowdoin Art Depart- 
ment, will offer a course in mod- 
ern art a series of lectures and _ _ ^. _ ~-. 
discussions on contemporary paint- Cn 1^ \j\ r» «r ) I ^f 
ings, sculpture, and architecture, Oo.lC lYJ.Cl.y- +* I 3 I 
illustrated with slides. The group . *. 
will meet Monday, Wednesday, 
and Friday from 10:45 to 11:45 
in the morning. 

Professor Lawrence S. Hall of 
the English Department will con- 
duct a seminar on the contem- 
porary novel, meeting every Tues- 
day morning from 9 until 12. This 
will be a study of the worlds of 

Greene, 




Wooden Spoon Winner Dick Downes 



Photo by Linnky 



Professor Robert K. Beckwith 
of the Music Department will lead 
a seminar in symphonic and chor- 
al music, a study of the choral 
and symphonic literature of 11 
composers from Bach to Stravin- 
sky, supplemented by recordings 
in the classroom. The group will 
meet on Monday and Wednesday 
from 9 to 10:30 am. 

No previous formal study in 
these fields is required. Since there 
AviU be no papers or examinations, 
no academic credit will be given. 
There will be a fee of $25 for each 
seminar. Application may be made 
by letter, addressed to Professor 
A. L. Greason. coordinator of sum- 
mer programs, Bowdoin College. 



The Friends of the Bowdoin Col- 
lege Library are sponsoring a 
book sale to bo held in the Library 
next Thursday, May 21, from 2 
until 4:30 p.m. Any student mem- 
ber of the faculty having second- 
hand books who would like to con- 
tribute them to the sale are urged 
to leave them at the main desk 
of the library before Wednesday. 

Proceeds of the sale will go to 
the Friends of the Library whose 
purpose it is to "stimulate interest 
in the library as the heart of the 
college, to encourage and facili- 
tate contributions to the library." 

Dues in the organization are 
fifty cents annually. A further ex- 
pectation of the organization is 
the hope that each member will 
book to the 



COMMENCEMENT 
PROGRAM 

Sunday, June 7 v 

4:00 p.m. Baccalaureate Service. 
First Parish Church. 

Thursday, June 11 

4:00-6:00 p.m. Class of 1934 Re- 
ception for Faculty, College Of- 
ficers, and Friends. Pickard 
Field House. 

Friday. June 12 

9:30 a.m. Annual Institute "Lec- 
ture. Smith Auditorium. 

10:00 a.m. Annual Meeting of the 
Society of Bowdoin Women. Gib- 
son Hall of Music. 

11:00 a.m. Commissioning of ROTC mos j of the houses are featuring 
Graduates, Art Building Terrace. bands "a" 8 / or Saturday after- 

12:00 noon. Chicken Barbecue noon are th * following: the A.D. s 



Various Forms 
Of Debauchery 
For Ivy Blast 

With annual Ivy Weekend ap- 
proaching the social chairmen of 
the twelve Bowdoin fraternities 
have been hard at work prepar- 
ing organized amusement for 
their respective Brothers. 

On Friday night each house is 
planning a formal cocktail in the 
late afternoon followed by an 
equally formal banquet at which 
the . house queens who will take 
part in the Ivy Queen contest will 
be named. None of the houses have 
any organised plans for during 
the official Ivy dance with Richard 
Maltby's orchestra in the gym; 
nor will there be any formal house 
activities to conflict with the Ivy 
Day ceremonies on Saturday 
morning. The A.D.'s have reported 
that they are having a golf tourn- 
ament from 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. on 
Saturday morning, but informed 
sources say they're joking. The 
athletic, and apparently hangover- 
proof A.Ds, are also planning to 
engage the Dikes and their dates 
in a- -contest of softball atp.2:00 
that same morning. f e 

: To The Beach! 

On Saturday afternoon the cam- 
pus will be deserted as every house 
has planned a oicnic or clambake 
at the beach or in the country 
somewhere. That night everyone 
will return to Brunswick where 



Luncheon for Men (Tuna Salad 
alternate), followed by Meeting 
of the Alumni Association. The 
Arena. $1.75. 

12:00 noon. Chicken Barbecue 
Luncheon for Indies (Tuna Sal- 
ad alternate). Sargent Gymnasi- 
um. $1.75. 

1:30 p.m. Dedication of trees by 
the Society of Bowdoin Women 
at Coleman Hall. 



ribra^off^nTo^m^ey to the *■*>,»*>; 
library in excess of $2.50. 

Officers of the organization are 
Geoffrey P. Murray "6!, president; 
John H Mosses, Jr. '60, secretary, 
and Benjamin G. Kohl '60, Treasu- 
rer. Charter faculty members of 
the organization are Charles E. 
Huntington, William B. Whiteside 
and Leighton van Nort. 



College Calendar 



Sat., 



father, spoke in Pickard Theater Classes 



on "Peary's trip to the Pole" fif- 
ty years ago. This talk was pre- 
ceded by a dinner party at the 
Moulton Union. 

Karlv Exploration 

Mrs. Stafford first gave a review 

history of the various attempts to ' 

reach the Pole in the 19th and 

the early 20th c e n tury, — before 



Mav 16: IVY DAY. No 
Track: Eastern meet at 



ROTC 
Briggs 



ards 
Medal; 



Worcester. 10:15 a.m. Ivy Exer- 
cises of the Class of 1960, on the 
Art Building Terrace. 8:00 p.m. 
Pickard Theater in Memorial Hall. 
The Masque and Gown presents, 
"Henry IV. Part One." Admission: 
'$1.00 or Blanket Tax. All seats re- 
served. 0>r reservations call iPA 

*.g»TH h.m,^, IM.nJl.IM pm 



Review Monday 



Peary finally reached it. This ac- 
count brought the audience into 
the realization of the struggles and 
sufferings of the various explor- 
( Continued on page '2) 



on May IS, 14, 15, and 18. 

Sun., May 17: 5:00 p.m. Chapel. 
Rev. Horace M. McMullen. S.T.M., 
of the First Parish Church in 
Brunswick. The choir will sing 
Salvation Relongeth to •ur God, 
by Chesnokov. 



At a special outdoor ceremony 
held Monday, May 11, 12 Bowdoin 
undergraduates received awards 
for outstanding work in the Re- 

f erve Officers Training Corps Bat- 
le Group during the academic 
year 1958-59. 

Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Rich- 
ard G. Briggs '59 of Bangor re- 
ceived, from Col. George F. Hob- 
son of Portland, the sons of the 
American Revolution Medal. Col. 
Mon.^May 18: Chapel. Captain Hobson is secretary of the Maine 
Flather. Tennis: State Matches at Society of the S.A.R. 
Maine (May 18 and 19). 3:15 p.m. Also receiving awards last Mon- 
Pickard Field. (Arena if incle- day were Cadet Major George J. 
ment). Ninth Annual Inspection, Basbas "59, of Portland, Cadet 



.NOTICE 

Edwin B. Benjamin, Assis- 
tant Professor in the Depart- 
ment of English, will deliver the 
second annual Zeta INI Lecture 
on "Teaching aa a Profession" 
next Wednesday at 8:15 p.m. In 
the Zete House. 

The lecture Is the second in 
an annual series which was In- 
augurated last spring. The first 
epestker then was Assistant Pro- 
fessor Stephen Minot who lec- 
tured on "Techniques of Intel- 
lectual Suicide." 



ture. Smith. Auditorium 

3:15 p.m. Annual Meeting of Phi 
Beta Kappa. Smith Auditorium. 
Fraternity Reunion Meetings. 

4:00-5:30 p.m. Reception by Pres- 
ident and Mrs. Coles. Moulton 
Union. 

Class Reunion Dinners, as arrang- 
ed. 

8:45 p.m. Commencement Play, 
Henry IV, Part I. Pickard The- 
ater in Memorial Hall. 
Saturday, June IS 

9:30 a.m. Formation of the Com- 
mencement Procession. 

10:00 a.m. The 154th Commence 
ment E; 
lsh Church 

Commencement Dinner and the 
Luncheon for Ladies. 

For detailed information, room re- 
servations, play tickets, etc., ad- 
dress the 

Committee on Public Exercises 

Massachusetts Hall 

tlrunswlck, Maine 



and the Chi Psi's will be at Her- 
mit Island Camp Grounds south 
of Bath; the A.R.U.'s and the Sig- 
ma Nu's will be at Popham Beach, 
the AT.O.'s and the Zete's at Reid 
State Park, and the Beta's and the 
Kappa Sig's at Sebago Lake. The 
Deke's will spend the afternoon 
at Phil Wilson's farm in Popham, 
the /Delta Sig's at Damariscotta, 
the T.D.'s, at Harlswell Beach, and 
Psi U's at Ted Fuller's summer 
place at Boothbay Harbor. That 
night outstanding bands will be 
provided by the A.D.'s with Roti 
Bernstein, the A.R.U.'s with Tom 
Anastas's jazz band from Boston, 
the AT.O.'s with Lew Lennan, the 
Chi Psl'i with the Polar Bear 5, 
the Betas with the Dukes Of Dixie, 
formerly of Mahogany Hall and 
the Zetes with Don Deane both at 
the beach and at night. All the 
other houses have bands except 
the Kappa TSigs who will have 
the Meddles at 11:30. , 



n. The 154th Commence- .— _ t^\i t ' -r-r 

ixercises in the First Par- | l/w» I In It Hoc 
hurch, followed by the VFlCC VJlUJJ lldS 

Large Audience 
In Boston 




Review and Presentation of 
Awards of the ROTC Cadet Bat- 
tle Group. The public is cordially 
Invited to attend. 8:15 p m. Pick- 
ard Theater. Second performance 
of "Henry IV, Part One." For de- 
tails see May 18, above. 

Tue., May 19: Chapel. Professor 
Geoghegan takes as his subject, 
"Heretic, Catholic. Jew. Protestant 
and Whatnot." Golf: State Meet 
at Bates; Lacrosse at Tufts. 3:00 
p.m. Baseball vs. Maine; Fresh- 
man Baseball vs. Bates. 8:15 p.m. 
Moulton Union. The Political For- 
ifm and the Department of His- 
tory present Eric Polisar. AFL- 



ClO, speaking on "Recent Trends f. ign ? i ted 
in American Labor History." The I 



Shakespeare Play Has Potential; 
Performance 'One To Be Seen' 

Editor's Note: Due to the timing 
schedule of Ivy weekend thin re- 
view was written at the dress re- 
hearsal on Wednesday, May IS. At 
that tune the performance was 
still being perfected in both its 
acting and technical aspects. 
By Phil Austin '82 
William Shakespeare's HENRY 
IV, PART I. as produced by the 
Bowdoin Masque and Gown, will 
be seen tonight in Pickard Theater 
at 8:00 p.m. The play deals with 
Shakespeare's favorite historical 
character, Henry V, in his progres- 
sion from the goqdnatured, irres- 
ponsible playboy Prince Hal to the 
esteemed warrior and heir to the 
English Crown. An attempted re- 
bellion of the Percy family against 
Henry IV led by Henry Percy 
(Hotspur), is foiled at the battle 
of Shrewsbury as the King and 
Prince Hal lead their forces a- 
gainst those of Hotspur, Douglas 
of Scotland, and Edmund Morti- 
mer — with whom the rebels hope 
to replace Henry. This thoroughly 
dramatic plot is supplemented by 
one of the most lovable bands of 
rascals ever to appear on the stage, 
led by the overpowering figure of 
Sir John Falstaff. The play itself 
is a rollicking, swashbuckling 
blend of tragedy and roaring farce, 

with the characters of Hal, Fal- one of which is an unmistakeable goes to Shakespeare 
staff, and Hotspur taking the lead boyish playfullness. Aside from sometimes gains 
in importance. Mr. Swierzynski's disconcerting readings is lost 1 

Cast in these three roles are a lack of genuineness in many movement and fun — in spite of 
triad of gentlemen whose potenti- scenes, he is a welcome change, for Falstaff's bulk. Calder, like Swier- 
al is enormous. John Swierzyn«ki, his professional touch and "thca- zynski, is experienced in theatre, 
as Hotspur, Is an imposing, dom- ter sense" pull many slow-paced but seems to have forgotten that 
inating and rather polished actor, scenes out of the fire. even though a character is comic, 

He is perhaps too polished, for his Don Calder, as Falstaff Is bless- "^ the strictest sense of the word, 
characterization can too 'often be ed with one of the greatest comic ne must also b* alive and genuine, 
classed as purely technical. He has, roles ever giveh an actor by a It is perhaps the most difficult 
however, a fine sense of pace and playwright. Falstaff is a giant* of achievement of the good actor, but 
an intensity that at times threat- a man, a "bundle of humors, fat some attempt should be made to- 
ens to blow the audience out of and brisk, old and youthful." He ward it. Calder does have some 
their seats. It is to be questioned is a fat mound of paradoxes and nice moments, particularly In his 
whether this intensity could not be Incongruities, bristling with life impersonation of the King, when 
partially directed toward the es- and fun. That, at least, is the way he sparkles and fills Falstaff's bulk 
tablishment of theatrical believ- Shakespeare intended him to be with a peculiar pixy-like quality TY MEETING. Last examinations 

H !Lm^4, r ^} e HL! I ™^ PUr We aD l n0 m UI V d , ea,m ^ e in i he Wended with robust virility. In of the year. 

!2» ^ T^L. «# wu^u s an F r P«rt could get afew bellows. Mr. Sat.. June 13: the 154th Com 

Mel not HkMgn of his other sides, Calder gets laughs, but the credit (Cusrtl— sil on page S) mencement. 



Poetry Topic Of Talk 
Presented By Snow 



Captain Peter Papazoglou "59 of 
Lynn, Mass., Cadet Peter A. An- 
derson '60 of Bangor, and Cadets 
Duncan B. Oliveri '60, of Sharon, 
Mass., Cary W. Cooper '61 of Cam- 
den, and Theodore S. Curtis Jr. of 
Orono. 

Five cadets were presented cer- 
tificates as cadets of the week. 
They are Gavin W. Pilton '62, 
Kdgewood, R. I.; W. Stephen Piper 
'67, Worcester, Mass.; William A. 
Chase, Jr. '61, Portsmouth, R. I.; 
William S. Barr '61, North Ando- 
ver, Mass.; and Jon H. Scarpino, 
Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Eight Bowdoin juniors were de- 
Distinguished Military 
Thev are Cadets Peter 



public is cordially invited to at- 
tend. 

Wed.. May 20: 10:10 am. Sen- 
iors' Last Chapel. The President 
presiding. 2:00 p.m. Freshman 
Tennis vs. Exeter. 7:15 p.m. Zeta 
Psi House. Zeta Psi Lecture. Pro- 
fessor Benjamin speaks on "Teach- 
ing as a Profession." Open to the 
College Community. 



A. Anderson, Bangor; John W. 
Condon, Brocktown, Mass.; George 
W. Dean, Freeport, N. Y.; Jona- 
than S. Green, Middletown, Conn.; 
Robert L. Hohlf elder, Freeport. 
N. Y.; Frederick P. Johnson. Fair- 
field; Duncan B. Oliver, Sharon, 
Mass.; and Worthing L. West, Jr., 
Newton Centre, Mass. 

The annual inspection and re- 
view of the Bowdoin College Ca- 



Thu May 21: No Chapel. 12:40 det Battle Group of the Reserve was lacking. 



C Wilbert Srtow. Litt.D, LL.D.. 
poet, politician, and member of 
the Class of 1907 was the guest 
speaker at an informal lecture 
held in the Moulton Union May 
11th under the auspices of the 
Quill. It was very appropriate that 
Mr. Snow was chosen to be the 
guest speaker, because, not jjnly 
is he a poet and expert on poetry, 
but he also, while here at Bow- 
doin, served the Quill in the capac- 
ity of Business Manager and 
Editor-in-Chief. Mr. Snow had the 
honor to be the first "Longfellow 
fellow" although, as he remarked, 
this honor at the time was only 
accompanied by forty dollars a 
month. 

Through his life, Mr. Snow's 
first love was the writing and 
teaching of poetry. His poems have 
been compared with those of many 
poets. He mentioned that his first 
book of poems actually appears to 
be more like Kipling than Kipling 
himself. He mentioned thrit the 
similarity between his poems and 
those of Frost have often been 
pointed out. but Mr. Snow was 
quick to point out that Frost had 
a quality of reticence which he, 
partly due to his Irish ancestry. 




Last Thursday night, the Bow- 
doin College Glee Club was the 
featured attraction at Symphony 
Hall, Boston, at "Bowdoin night 
at the Pops," along with the fa- 
mous Boston Pops Orchestra, con- 
ducted by Arthur Fiedler. Approx- 
imately one-third of the under- 
graduate body attended, as well 
as a large group of alumni and 
their families from the Boston' 
area. 

Singing before this large and 
enthusiastic audience, the glee 
club presented three Negro spirit- 
uals, "There is a Balm in Gilead," 
"Plenty Good Room," and "Great 
Day," the. last two arranged by 
Dan Bernstein. '59, "Media Vita" 
by Max Bruch. on the more seri- 
ous side, and closed the perform- 
ance with the well-known "Pore 
Jud," featuring Dick Downes as 
principal narrator. 

"Pops" has traditionally been 
the kickoff of Ivy weekend, as stu- 
dents make the awful decision of 
whether to return to Brunswick 
and sleep, or to run the risk of 
extra cuts for Friday's classes. As 
always, this has failed to put a 
damper on the advent of the 
weekend, and the audience ap- 
peared to be convinced that the 
efforts made 'to attend 
worthwhile. 



were 



Photo by Liniky 

Neville Powers '81, Dan Calder '80 and John Swiercynski '59 
of Henry IV fame. 



p.m Moulton Union. Last Faculty Officers' Training Corps will be 

Luncheon of the year. 1:30 p.m held on Monday, May 18, Lt. Col. 

Pickard Theater in Memorial Hall. Louis P. McCuller, Commanding 

General Alfred M. Gruenther, officer of the unit, announced to- 

President of the American Nation- day. The public is invited to at- 

al Red Cross, sneaks in recogni- tend, without admission charge, 

tion of the Fiftieth Anniversary of The formal review, with all ca- 



ipeare. What he the Brunswick Chapter. American dets participating, will be held at These beoote that forma the 1 
Ack^are" 6 ; KiSmZ? ^T^% *» rn"2! ? |^ P^ard^FielS' at 3:15 pm. At X^o? hta tltlZJl *pfi 
" _ ,. ?"u„& * n r twl to ..**** 11 - 3:f ?. Dm - Base " l . h « time outstanding ROTC stu- H e was able to catch the 



ball vs. New Hampshire. dents will be honored by the pre 

Fri.. May 22: No Chapel. Golf at sentation of a number of awards, 

New Hampshire. including the Pershing-Presnell 

Sat., May 23: No Chapel. Last Sword. 

Classes of the year. Track: New The earlier part of the day will 

England Meet at University ' 

Connecticut. 



Mon., May 25: Review and Ex- 
amination oeriod begins. 7:30 p.m. 
Peucinian Room. AAUP Meeting. 

Sun., June 7: 4:00 p.m. First 
Parish Church. Baccalaureate Ser- 
vice. • 

Mon.. June 8: 4:00 p.m. FACUL- 



of be given over to visiting classes serving 
and Inspection of training aids, 
supply room, armory, rifle range, 
and training areas. 

The voluntary curriculum of mi- 
litary science and tactics in the 
ROTC was established at Bowdoin 
nine years ago. Successful comple- 
tion of the program enables eli- 
gible students to receive commis- 
sions as second lieutenants in the 



Resident of Maine 

Mr. Snow has been a resident 
of Maine and this is quite evident 
from his poems. As he read some 
of his poems about the Maine sea- 
coast and its residents, it was 
evident he had a familiarity with 

basis 
poems. 
He was able to catch the local 
color of places other than New 
England however. One of the most 
beautiful ooems he read was 
named "Christmas In Alaska." 
Mr. Snow wrote this poem while 
in a government post 
among a tribe living within the 
Arctic Circle. The poem catches 
the subtle Christmas spirit and yet 
does not lose ardor of the sur- 
rounding natural beauty. 

Poetry For The People 
Mr. Snow, while delving into 
the type of poetry he labeled 
modern poetry," gave us an in- 



United States Army Reserve, upon sight on his view of .poetry. He 



graduation. 



Poet Wilbert Snow 

people" and so should be written 
for them to understand and en 
joy. He said that many of these 
poets of the modern school, while 
good, have the fault of not tell- 
ing the people about things they 
can understand. He compared 
these writers to abstract painters 
.whose paintings need careful 
scrutinizing before their theme is 
found. Mr. Snr.w is married to the 
idea that things are happening 
today which should be put in 
poetry, but he thinks the modern 
schools are failing in their task 
as "tribe tellers." 

Mr. Snow has experimented 
with almost' all types of poetry 
Jrom narrative verse to the son- 
net and from the examples he 
read, seems to have accomplished 
much in several fields of poetry. 
The manner in which he delivered 
his poems held the audiences atten- 
tion and interest throughout the 
lecture. The lecture was surely 
not a lecture to be missed. Mr. 
Snow's personality showed both 
in his lecture and In his poems, 
and the audience showed their ap- 
preciation of it by riving their at- 
tention, and most deservedly, to 



mentioned that "poetry is for the this Interesting speaker. 



; Scholarship To 
Be Awarded To 
Perrin For '59 

Carleton E. Perrin '60 of Fal- 
mouth Foreside has been awarded 
the Westingnouse Achievement 
Scholarship in Chemistry at Bow- 
doin College, it was announced to- 
day by President James S. Coles 

This $500 award, granted for 
the academic year 1959-60, is made 
possible by the Westinghouse Edu- 
cational Foundation. The recipi- 
ent is chosen at the end of his 
junior year on the basis of high 
achievement in academic work 
and demonstrated qualities of 
leadership. 

Jt. chemistry major, Perrin has 
twice been named a James Bow- 
doin Scholar H* entered Bowdoin 
in the (all ©f 1956 as the recipient 
of a State of Maine Scholarship 
and has been on the Dean's List 
each semester. He has also been 
a manager for the track team for 
three years and is a member of 
Beta Theta Pi fraternity. 



■MHMBi 



m ajISjaaiiMi iaaMi i aMB t MMt - atlg - a ^- s ^ > ^ k ^ fe ^ MMM ^ M 



PAGE TWO 



THE BOWlUN ORIENT 



YOLUMK LXXXIX 



Bob Lindqulit '60 



Sheldon Goldthwait 



Frid ay, May IS, 1»S9 

Editor-in-Chief 

Jon Brightman '60 

Secretary 
Connie Ullman '62 

io* Editor of the Week 

Steve Wilcox '61 
Buabw*« Manager 

Al Schretter "SO 
Managing Editor* 



New* Editor 

Steve Piper '62 

Advertising Manager 

John Vet te '60 



No. 5 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



FRIDAY, MAY 15, 1959 



From The Masthead 



The Old Dope Peddler 



Rick Makln '61 



William Gulliver '6T 



Sports Editor 

Joel Sherman 

Editorial Board 

Brightman, Sherman, Piper, Makin, Lindquist, Page, Wilcox 

New* Staff 



Charles Graham '59 
Dave Mcl^ean '61 
Tony Paul '62 
linger Riefler '62 
Sieve Hilyard '62 

William Page '60 

Nicholas Spicer '60 



Copy Editor 
Copy Staff 



Tom Holland '62 

Harald Heggenhougen '62 

Terry Clark '62 

Ted Curtis "62 

Jack Rice '62 

Dave Sherwood '62 

Spencer Hunt '62 



Photographer 

John Linsky '60 

Bowdoin Publishing Company 

Professor James A. Storer, Mr. Bela W. Norton, Roland O'Neal, 

Jon Brightman, Al Schretter 

REPRESENTM) FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

Qjllefl* l'iiI>!lHht*r« RcpretU'ii 
«0 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK, N. Y. 

Oii<*»iro — Boston - Lou Angeles Sun Franri .. 

Published weekly when rliwi are held durinir the Fall and Spring Semester hjr 
the students of Bowdoln College. Address news romaiunirattons to the Editor and sub- 
srrllllion nnnmuiHf.lii.nl to the Business Manager of the Bowdoln Publiaainc Com- 
pans at the ORIENT IHNes In Moor* Hall, Bowdoin (oil. up. Brunswlrk. Main*. Kn- 
,...,; ss ... o.iii tlaos i«W» omUl at tin »tml «fflc« -I Eruji.-kk. Maine. Tho snh- 
srription rat* for on* ymr Is four (91) dollars. 



A Step To Responsibility 

Passage of the Student Council reorganization plan is a 
significant step towards transforming the present council with 
nil its weakness to a council of strength and importance. We 
applaud those with sufficient foresight to recognize how much 
such a reorganization could mean to responsible, effective stu- 
dent government at Bowdoin. . 

Mere passage, however, is not enough. The job has only 
begun, and we should remember that successful student gov- 
ernment cannot be maintained unless the student body itself 
wishes ro maintain it. It is lo be hoped that the innovations in 
the council structure will encourage greater interest in student 
government and student responsibility, and will help in pro- 
moting the election of the most qualified persons to the council. 

The success of the reorganization plan rests almost solely 
with the quality of the elected representatives from the various 
houses. If a genuine effort is made to elect those most able to 
serve, then we will have made the first step towards a useful, 
responsible council. 



For A Better Bowdoin 

From the smoke-filled rooms of the Orient eome some 
strange ideas as the campus is no doubt aware. Well the other 
night was no exception, and, in fact, the air was peculiarly thick 
with inspiration and overflowing talent. 

The discussion all revolved around the fact that the paper is 
too often criticized for being destructive and not offering posi- 
tive suggestions for the welfare of the College. The Orient, 
being as it is a model of journalistic sobriety, has decided to 
print its constructive suggestions "To Build a Better Bowdoin." 

Once we had eliminated the possibility of constructing a 
women's college on the banks of the Androscoggin in Topsham, 
we were hard pressed to come up with anything constructive 
which the College might take Tiote of, but fertile brains were at 
work, and the following is the two- fold Orient Plan for Bowdoin: 

1 . In the wintertime, some of our frailer students have 
great difficulty in wading through the snow drifts which cover 
the campus. In the spring season, the only green grass on the 
whole campus grows directly above the pipes which run from 
the heating plant (the true "heart of the college"). There- 
fore, we suggest a program to a) rid the campus of those ugly 
snow drifts and b) to produce lush green grass on campus year 
'round. Namely, line the entire campus with heating pipes. 

2. Instead of increasing the Student Council to a mere 
twenty-six men (obviously an insufficient number to represent 
800), why not do away with the Student Council altogether? 
Institute direct democracy. Let the entire student body act as 
a council. Under the new plan each Monday afternoon the en- 
tire student body would meet in Pickard Theater to enact legis- 
lation and to plot generally against the Administration. Every 
student would be a member of some committee, and, where 
necessary, a committee to form new committees would be in 
operation. 



By Mike Rodger* 

Ivy is in the air. In particular 
ifis hanging in the air in the form 
of a spiderweb of wires all over 
the campus. As regularly as an 
issue of The Watchtower these in* 
candescent reminders of our Puri- 
tan heritage make their appear- 
ance. Like weeds they seem to 
grow best in an inhospitable at- 
mosphere. Although al) their 
brethren have been neatly buried 
under the ground at great expense 
to "preserve the unspoiled beauty 
of the campus" these nasty little 
black wires somehow manage to 
spring up over night and thrive. 
At first they seem harmless en- 
ough, but this is just their way 
of lulling the unwary student into 
a sense of false security. Before 
you can say Thomas Alva Edison 
the buds appear. These all bear 
somewhat similar markines with 
such cryptic signs at 25W, and 
Mazda. Roughly translated these 
hieroglyphics mean, "ah, ah, ah, 
ahhhhhhh!" The buds seem to ri- 
pen without changing shape. In- 
side however they are forming and 
shaping, waiting for the moment 
of bloom. So far this season they 
have remained in their silent met- 
amorphic state. However I have 
just thumbed through my copy of 
The Old Student's Almanac and 
I can now fairly accurately pre- 
dict that they will burst into 
bloom the night of May fifteenth. 
It should be noted that this is a 
strictly night blossoming vine. 
Once this point in the vine's life 
cycle has been reached all is lost. 
The brilliant blossoms will con- 
tinue to shed their rays of dis- 
couragement throUKh I he rest of 
Ivy. After the weekend they will 
go into a short period of dor- 
mancy only to bloom again with 
equal vigor come graduation. 
There is no known defense against 
this insidious competition with 
the stars. Some students have been 
brash enough to attempt to eradi- 
cate this blight on the emotions. 
Unfortunately they have not reck- 
oned with the subtle power pos- 
sessed by the vine. With some* mys- 
terious defense mechanism inher- 
ent in their r make up they have 
caused their attackers to disap- 
pear, never to be seen on the cam- 
pus again. This sometimes takes 
the form of a transmigration as 
the victim is occasionally seen 
again in other areas of the world. 
They can usually be picked out by 
the gaunt, pale uneducated look 
on their faces. Usually their piti- 
ful reward for this one rash ac- 
tion is to be forced to slave their 
hearts out in order to barely make 
ends meet; perhaps in some sweat 
shop of a steel mill for a mere 
$3.03 an hour, plus overtime, plus 
benefits v "Oh why did A ever cast 
that stone?" An occasional squir- 
rel has also suddenly discovered 
the folly of using some of this 
#12 vine, in which the juices were 
flowing, for nesting material. I 
imagine they thought better of 
it all the way down. Apparently 
these plants can't stand the full 
heat of summer (and most of the 
summer institute people are al- 
ready married) as they soon dis- 
appear after the solstice. Will 
they be back? You can bet your 
bottom brownie point thev mill. 
Registration In Mass. Hall 

Overheard on the third floor 
of Massachusetts Hall last week. 

"But does my education have 
to be THAT liberal?" 

"Well we do have the spread 
you know . . ." 

"But I have never been much 
good at sciences you know and I 
was wondering if maybe I took 
more than the usual amount of 
French and .... no huh? Well 
what is open?" 

"Oh there is Physics, Biology, 
Chemistry " 

"When do they meet?" , ' 

"Eight o'clock, nine o'clock, and 
ten-thirty" 

"I'll take that one." 

"Which one?" (a foolish ques- 
tion) 

Or: 

"But I don't think I shall ever 
go to France." 

"Well it Is good discipline for 
the mind and . . ." 

"Oh sure, but with all the good 
translations you can buy isn't it 
kind of sillv to . . . ." 

"A-HEM!, that isn't the point, 
now the rules state . . . ." 

Or: — 'r*- 

"Oh I'm sure someone must 
have switched their major 'half- 
way through their senior year be- 
fore. It isn't so hard, now look 
dl you have to do is . . ." 



around the Library. Then no-body 
or thing will be able to get in or 
out. In this way the library will 
be kept safe for people ljke you 
and me. Sort of a 1959 time cap- 
sule to Show the world what life 
was like way back in the era of 
the "beat." Of course it should be 
carefully marked "Twentieth Cen- 
tury" or any one digging up the 
old ruin would think himself .at 
least a century earlier. At any 
rate the pool is to be out of com- 
mission for a month. It is a good 
ihing they closed it now or per- 
haps some of thf Brunswick resi- 
dents wouldn't nave been able to 
use it this summer. As we all 
know the Bowdoin college student 
is not completely well rounded 
unless he can either swim the pool 
twice or drown gracefully. As 
walking the pool is not considered 
a completion of the test the An- 
droscoggin is being considered as 
a substitute. The only problem is 
to find monitors to check the stu- 
dents as they jump the falls on 
their way up the river to, . 
graduate? I for one will want to 
watch this from tha masthead. 

But first a few Ivy words of wis- 
dom from Hamlet the hamster: 
A fraternity pin mailed to oneself 
is worth two anywhere else. 



aUyo 




"Shortsighted, sloppy and maud- 
lin price-and-cost theories," ad- 
vanced as cures tor college eco- 
nomic ills, may lead to destruc- 
tion of "the established American 
concept of public higher educa- 
tion," Pres. Jean Paul Mather of 
the University of Massachusetts 
warned here recently in his annual 
report. 

His statement was part of a vig- 
orous attack on recent proposals 
that "public and private tuition 
rates be raised radically and then 
covered by extensive loan pro- 
grams. " President Mather's ans- 
wer to such proposals came In the 
course of a 20-page analysis of 
the University's "progress, poli- 
cies, problems, and plans." 

Continuing his attack on those 
asking for expanded student-loan 
"programs. President Mather said 
that such proposals would Impose 
on families newly formed after 
graduation, a burden of academic 
debt "that would wreck the very 
home foundations of our society " 

Calling these proposals the "un- 
supported excuse-making com- 
ments of the easy-way-out people," 
he saw tax-supported education in 
low-tuition oub)tc institutions as 
a better way out. even if this 
meant enrolling the great major- 
ity of students in state universi- 
ties. President Mather said that 
he saw "nothing catastrophic or 
harmful about the situation if, by 
1975, 85 per cent (instead of the 



present 58 per cent) of college and 
university students are in state- 
supported institutions." 

President Mather said that in 
the midst of the controversy over 
pricing -and sharing of higher edu- 
cational .effort in the country, he 
would use his energies "to crusade 
for less apathy and more interest 
in education on the part of the 
public we serve." 

But the public, he said, has a 
great responsibility. Noting that 
at present cnlv two dollars out of 
every hundred of oer capita per- 
sonal income are spent for private 
and public higher education in this 
country, he pointed out that one 
additional dollar expended for edu- 
catipn would provide the revenue 
necessary to meet planned requests 
by all educators by about 1970. 
Clam Attendance 

Results of the recent poll taken 
of the faculty on the Valparaiso 
University campus regarding the 
compulsory class attendance % is- 
sue here shows the following con- 
clusions: 

— «0«7r of the faculty thought 
non-compulsory attendance would 
be detrimental to students. 

opposed having pilot 
classes to test non-compulsory at- 
tendance in lower division classes. 

— 5 out of 7 declined to volun- 
teer their freshman classes for 
such a trial. 

—5 out of 7 favored pilot, stud- 
ies in upper division courses. 



"Really now, a four way com- 
bined minor???" 

Or: 

"I don't care if your roommate 
did give you his extra semester, 
just nine to the student!" 

And most oitiful of all: 

"Oh no!, please, that isn't re- 
quired for TWO semesters is it?" 
Mining In The Curtis Pool 

About the only use the Curtis 
Pool could be put to now is short 
windsprints. A graceful two and 
a half into the cement Is of such 
a degree of difficulty as to be be- 
yond imagination. There seems to 
be a group of men in there mining 
something. Perhaps it is silicone 
for use ih the proposed Invisible 
protective shield to be erected all 



Ivy Play Review 

(Conti nue d from page I) 

these moments the stage comes 
alive, the pace quickens and the 
theatre is once again in place as 

an entertainment art. Unfortunate- 
ly, these moments are too few. 

The role of Prince Hal is, in a 
sense, the most difficult of the 
three leading characters. It in- 
volves a rather drastic transition 
from a boy to a man — either 
stage equally hard to portray indi- 
vidually. Neville Powers is' to be 
commended for his attempt at this 
job. Mr. Powers has an agile body 
and a gift of imagination rarely 
found in an actor evidently just 
beginning on the stage and it is 
a shame that his portrayal, as in 
the two aforementioned, lacks be- 
lievability. He is not completely 
polished — as even Hal's boyish- 
ness must be — but shows insight 
into the character in various subtle 
reactions and actions that add life 
to a portrayal oftentimes lacking 
in confidence. 

Of the lesser characters, several 
stand out as bright snots. The re- 
spective portrayals of Marcus Mer- 
riman, Mark Youmans and Jim 
Bryan add life and sorely-needed 
zest and humor to the normally 
irresistable tavern scenes. Mr. 
Merriman shows signs of develop- 
ing into a sensitive . actor — his 
exuberance and imagination are 
qualities of which BoWdoin thea- 
trical productions should make use. 
Mimi Lyons, in the small part of 
Lady Percy, adds a mature per- 
formance, as does Jesse Leather- 
wood as Worcester. Nicholas Mon- 
sour, as Henry IV, starts rather 
slowly, but manages to turn in a 
good job. Harald Heggenhougen, as 
Lancaster, add vitality to the play 
in the fencing scenes. Especially 
outstanding i s Kate Daggett as 
Mistress Quickley. Hers is one of 
the few performances of the play 
that comes close to a naturalness 
of characterization. 

The play Itself i s burdened by 
a slow pace. The movements of 
the characters are" often unima- 
ginative and stereotyped and too 
often actors are just reading lines 
instead of portraying characters. 
The set is neutral. It is a valid 
question as to whether such a 
bulky neutral is sorely needed. 
Since it is not strictly Elizabeth- 
an, there should be no great sin in 
replacing it with something sim- 
pler and less blankly imposing. It 
is also unfortunate that, with the 
tremendous facilities of the Pick- 
ard Theater, something more im- 
aginative could not be done with 
the lighting. However, it is ade- 
quate and technically excellent. 

All in all, the performance is 
one to be seen, for the moments of 
fun and occasional sensitive play- 
ing make up fpr many faults It 
cannot be avoided, however, that 
as an artistic achievement the play 
fails to measure up in many' res- 
pects. The believability, natural- 
ness, minute characterization, rap- 
port, pacing, technique and vitali- 
ty that make for a truly artistic 
performance are not developed to 
their full potential. It is this po- 
tential that makes the play worth 
seeing; the occasional flashes of 
imagination and vitality that run 
through the cast are wonderful in 
their genuineness. What is needed 
is a guiding hand to bring these 
flashes together into a full act, a 
full play, a full season. 



By Charlie Packard 

I stepped into the First Nation- 
al Bank of Bowdoin the other day 
to pay my overdue fines. While I 
was there, I ran into my old friend 
Field Marshall Sir Rolphe Fusse- 
Budgitt, internationally known 
authority on Library Fortification. 
Sir Rolphe told me that he had 
just completed a study of the li- 
brary facilities at a Prominent 
Small New England College. He 
wouldn't reveal the name of the 
institution, but he was kind en- 
ough to let me in on a little of 
the information he had gathered 
there. I've since edited his state- 
ments for publication, and I call 
the finished product .... . . 

The Saga Of The Sorry Stacks 
It's logic that the stacking lacks. 
A rowsing browsing of the stacks 
will show that systematic stacking 
is (forgive the scho) lacking. 

God's Little Acre (Erskine C.) 
is stacked beneath THEOLOGY. 
The Bible, on the other hand, 
has fallen down four levels and 
(because the Freshmen study it) 
is now found under ENGLISH 
LIT. 

And Moby Dick's another book 
that's found within a foreign nook: 
because its setting is the sea, 
it's under FISHING INDUSTRY. 

Further proof of such a mess 
is Sawynr, Tom (by Clemens, S.). 
When Tom white-washed the 

wooden fence, 
I'll bet he didn't know that hence 
his story would adorn a shelf 
that bears the sign: DO-IT- 
YOURSELF. 

Cinderella (due to mention 
of a pumpkin) finds detention 
in a section set asid e 
for AGRICULTURE (viz. AP- 
PLIED). 

Stuck with white-and-scarlet la- 
bels, 

Hawthorne's House of Seven Ga- 
bles 

fills the AGRICULTURE case 

with . Dewey-Decimal disgrace. 

Gargantua, The Hairy Ape 

are both in slightly better shape; 
they're stacked with the WILD- 
LIFE section. 



fetting game-preserve protection, 
p other words, the point to make 
is that someone should undertake 
to order chaos in the stacks — 
It's logic that the stacking lacks. 

Sir Rolphe also had a few com- 
ments to make in regard to the 
card catalogues he investigat 
the Prominent Small New Eng- 
land Cellege. Space won't permit 
me to give full treatment to this 
topic, however, so perhaps just & 
few lines will suffice for purposes 
of example 

How To Use The 
Author-Title Catalogue 

For those of your who fairly 

clamor 
for a book of Shakespeare's 

drama. * 

look it up behind the card of — 
AVON - UNDER - STRATFORD, 

It AKI) OF. 

Well, in any case, that's the 
way It is at a certain Prominent 
Small New England College. Let's 
just be thankful that such a sit- 
uation would not be tolerated at 
Bowdoin. 



Debaters Elect 
Smith President 

The Debate Council held its 
annual meeting Tuesday. May 12 
at which tim e the officers for the 
1959-1960 school year were elect- 
ed. Next year's president will he 
Peter Smith '60. The business and 
managerial chores will be taken 
over by Frank Mahackle '60, 
while the position of assistant 
manager will be filled by Alan 
Beker '62. 



Stafford Talks 

(Continned from page 1) 

ers: their fight with thp ice, the 
combined efforts of dogs, explor- 
ers and Eskimoes. Her story por- 
trayed people and brought to life 
the Arctic as she knew it and 
experienced it, and as the various 
explorers must have known it. 
' One of the first attempts to 
reach the Pole was made by Sir 
John Franklin, an attempt which 
ended most disasterously by the 
death of the whole expedition, 153 
men, as they were horridly starved 
and frozen away in their death- 
march along the ice — their prison. 
Later in 1871, the ship the "Po- 
laris" set out — without success. 
With this expedition were con- 
nected many mysterious details 
which were never solved; one be- 
ing the sudden death of the Cap- 
tain. Later there were attempts 
in 1879 and in 1881. One expedi- 
tion. Nansen's, tried even to drift 
with the ice to the Pole, he also 
failed to reach the goal. 
Old Instruments, New Methods 
Peary's aohievement was par- 
ticularly successful by the fact 
that he used the same instruments, 
the same materials which had been 
used in the Arctic for some 400 
years; and only difference with 
Peary's expedition and the others 



was that he used new methods. 
For one thing he got very close to 
the Eskimoes. as mentioned above. 
This was a very important fac- 
tor, since his explorations were 
to be in this media of the Arctic. 
He knew that he could learn a 
great deal from the people who 
had lived and had their home for 
centuries in this naturally un- 
friendly world of ice and cold. He 
wore his clothes Eskimo-style, 
with the fur in and the skin out 
for better protection against the 
wind and the cold. Wearing his 
clothes this way gave place for 
air to keep the body warm and 
free of sweating moisture at all 
times. Another thing that made 
Peary's trip successful was his 
idea of using many teams on his 
way to the Pole, almost as a re- 
lay team. One team would go In 
front, breaking the way, then af- 
ter a while this leading team 
would stop and turn back and an- 
other team would take over the 
lead and so on until one team was 
left, in this case, Peary and his 
hardiest and ablest men — his 
Negro dog-team driver and three 
Eskimoes. By this method Peary 
was spared the effort of breaking 
his way through the ice from the 
beginning and could use all his 
energy on the final stretch to his 
goal, to the fulfillment of his life 
— the reaching of the North Pole. 




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drivers and students keep 
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Tues.-Wed. May 19-86 

FACE OF A FUGITIVE 

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Short Subject* 



Thurs.-Fri.-Sat. May 21-22-*s 
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FRIDAY. MAY 15, 1959 



THE BOWDOJN ORIENT 



■ -rr- _ 



PACE THREE 



f »■ *w*^r-^^i^*rt 




POLAR Polar Bear Batters Wallop Bates In State Series 

BEARINGS Sailors TakeP HH Woods Hurls White To 13 '- f? 

KTi/i Ouer Bobcats; Varsity 
Nine Loses To Maine, Colby 



By Joel Sherman 



Sailors Take 
Fifth Spot In 
New Englands 



Fortunately, the White team* are starting to shape up for 
the tail end of the State Series. The varsity golfers already 
have three series wins to their credit and could take the Maine 
crown this year. With only two seniors leaving the squad, 
future hopes for the linkmen are high. 

Our sailors seem set to take the title this Sunday after- 
noon- With Carv'en and Olsson at the helm, there should be 
clear sailing for the boys. Since the meet is one of the few at 
home this year and is being held on the Sunday afternoon of a 
party weekend, we hope there will be a good crowd on hand 
to cheer the only team on campus with a high ( 5 ) New England 

rating. These fellows get very little Bowdoin spectator follow- y e «r*s National Champions, suf- 
, l/l *"ri ■ • *jl fored two disastrous last races to 

ing due to the tact that most of the meets are away. Let s show finish third to B.U. 

them our appreciation by being present Sunday to see them 

cop the title. 

Baseball — Good Streak ? - 
The Polar Bear nine finally, showed its true nature last 
Saturday by walloping Bates by a score of I 3-6. The White 



Plagued by fouls all season, the 
sailing team couldn't break the 
habit in the New England Cham- 
pionships at Coach Guard, May 
ninth and tenth. They incurred 
three fouls in eighteen races. This 
set them back from a possible sec- 
ond to fifth out of nine teams. 

Otherwise, the results of the 
meet were a big surprize. Har- 
vard, figured by most to take a 
low place, sailed impeccably to win 
by a substantial margin. MIT, last 



The results were: 1) Harvard, 
2) B.U., 3) MIT. 4) Coast Guard, 
5) Bowdoin, 6) Yale, 7) Brown, 
8) Tufts, 9) Northeastern. 
Phelps Trophy 

Sailing in ideal conditions on 
Lake Macoma at Dartmouth, the 
Polar Bears raced against Dart- 



has had a tough luck season up to date, and showed signs of mouth, Williams, Middlebury, 
i. .■ . . i . "i. -pi U.N.H. and the University of 

ending up their year in a winning streak in this contest. Ihe 




(Photo by Mylander) 

Pictured above is Tufts left-luusder Scanncl facing White hurler Phil Rose in a contest played last 
wrok. Around tbe infield are first s,u-ker Kreddie Hall, and second basemen Dickie Morse, and In the 
outfield is Pete Papaaoglou. Ca ptain Tony Berlandi is behind the plate. 

Runners Place Third In %""%?¥," 
State; Wilkins Wins Two^^ff 

In Series match 

Captain Larry Wilkins once again proved his value to the «£* W****S **$» ^S^S^SSSSi^ Sna S oPlffi SSVl&'ffi ^ Polap 2 [ „ 

White runners by copping two firsts and a second in the State rac «- nind Maine and Bates in the State Maine's Haskell came first Over J„ m n2i ' M^hi!^!I *°I 



team will lose eight seniors by graduation, all of whom have 
given some good baseball to Bowdoin. Captain Tony Berlan- 
di, Macey Rosenthal, Pete Papazoglou, Freddie Hall, Bren 
Teeling, Ronnie Woods, Dick Powers, and Phil Rose will be 
sorely missed. Berlandi, Woods, Teeling, and Rosenthal all 
have been All-State at one time during their stay at Bowdoin. 

Wilkins Outstanding 



Toronto last Sunday. 

Sailing in "A" and 'B" divisions 
respectively were skippers Lance 
Lee and (Bill Lemberg with Art 
Van de Water and Bob Smith 
crewing. 

The competition developed to 
be largely that of the University 
of Toronto, both divisions vying 
for top positions consistently. The 
result of the. formal meet was a 
tie resulting from a breakdown 



BATES 

A big eighth inning lowered the 
boom on Bates at Garcelon Field 
Saturday as Bowdoin posted a 13- 
6 State Series victory. The Polar 
Bears sent 13 men to the plate in 
that inning and scored eight runs. 

Wildness put Gerry Sutherland 
in trouble in that frame, after 
he had replaced Dick Wilson. Ger- 
ry Feld started for the Bobcats 
while John Bennett was the final 
Bates mounds man. 

Bates outhit the Polar Bears 12- 
9. One Bobcat hit was a two run 
homer by Franc Vana in the third 
inning. 

Ron Woods went "the distance 
for the Polar Bears, who in down- 
ing Bates were getting their first 
State Series victory. Woods regis- 
tered 13 strikeouts tn the tilt and 
issued only four free passes as 
compared with nine by the four 
Bates moundsmen. 



Bate* 

Clarke.2 

Vana.cf 

Kancc 

Mnraes.lf 

Murphy. lb 

YardTrf 

Gurney.rf 

Millett.es 

Young, Sb 

Ruahf'th,8 

A.WII'n.S 

Feld.p 

D.Wll'n.p 

Su'thlautJ.P 

Bennett, p 

Totali 
Bvwdoin 
Butti 



(Bowdoin 

abhoal ab h o n 

4 2 2 4|Roa°thal.ss 112 1 

6 2 2 l|Morse,2 2001 

X, 2 In 1, Hall, lb 6 1(0 

4 » nWlamli.e 6 I 110 

6 2 7 o|Teellnif,rf , S 1 

4 I 2 0, Kennedy, If 112 

" KtitiN.lf.it (200 

t 8 1 UlCumminin.r S 2 

2 1 llPapaou.cf 2 11 

Wood.p 6 2 14 



2 2 



2 S 



iooo 
oooo 

89 12 27 13| 
102 

0H2 



Totals 

001 

012 



IS » 27 7 
081 — 18 
001—8 



Orient sports staff can never give enough praise to this fellow. Peting ^ Q ^*™^™* eA M ^ £?°_ total i 
who "has always carried the name of Bowdoin to the top of any ner -. The excellent sportsmanship JXhH *■ 
event in which he has competed. of the University became appar- 

ent when the" overlooked a pro- 



the Bobcats from Bates 5V6-% ov- 
:he Smith/after takin '-White 8 r,swick ^^ Cour8e - The 



with 



Moulton Union Bookstore 

Souvenirs For Ivy Weekend 1959 



BOWDOIN SWEATSHIRTS 



Pennants 
Pillows 



Dogs 
Bracelets 



s points, and was runner-up set the only record of the day in r ','hv wh^ tw^ k!„^1^» , 
to speedster Rudy Smith of the the 880 with a sensational 1:51.1. £PL b Y* t h ?™°)f y h f v l beaten ™F 
Bobcats in the voting for the _out- Then Larry Wilkins took the low %£ ,0 * , to °^ d ^ y £E, ta £ 



f B^wdoin'^m^odo^Tnc'e •*«««* ^°™. «™J Both ^J^^TS* SS^T ffi* J SK£ l *» 
Lee emerged high point skipper of runners had two wins and a sec- and J ntdra ce pitted the compare- ^ sUm r£ary: 

the meet. ond place. Running all his races ffi^ndTsmuSn th 220 Wl- ^ **»-» *»> 



STUDENT 

SOLICITED 

PATRONAGE 




SUFFOLK UNIVERSITY 
LAW SCHOOL 



FOUNDED 1906 

Approved by the American Bar Association 

' — ' — r 

Day, Evening and Graduate Divisions Coeducational 

FALL TERM COMMENCES: 

FKU-time Day Division , September «S, lMff 

Part-time Evening Division September 19, 1959 

Scholarships available for outstanding applicants 

For catalogue, application and information, address: 

BKUI8TRAB, Suffolk University Law School 

tO Derne Street, Boston 14, Massachusetts 

CApttol 1-1043 



defeated Bob Zerlnn 

kins got Off fastest, With Smith p » ul !* a * <*°) defeated Tdm Hawkins 

very rubber-legged off the blocks. 4 -' John Bmtoo (Bo) dc£(atwl BU| miel 

Sixty yards from the tape the 2 up. ^^ 

three were all together. Wilkins •*» Hiuhaock (Bo) and ton Prothero 

and Smith moved away from Has- ' NavJton" 
kell and Wilkins' power drive 



K- Roaenthal I. Mora* 2. Berlandi. Ken- 
nedy 2. Entin, Papazoitlou, Woods. Clarke 
2, Vana. Kane, Murphy, Milieu. E 
Cumminm, PapaioKl»u, Millett 8, A. Wil- 
aon. ItHI Rosenthal 1. Murae I. Burlun- 
di 1. Teeling 1. Kennedy I, Entin 2, Ps- 
paioKlou, Woods .1, Vana 2, Gurney. 2HII 
- -Rosenthal, Berlandi, Woods, Murphy. 
Hit Vana. SB— Hall, Berlandi. Vana. 
Kane. SH Mor», TeellnK, CummlnKi. 
lOB— Bowdoin 16, Bates 10. BB— off 
Woods 4, Feld 7, Wilson 6, Sutherland 3. 
SO— by Wooda 18. Feld 7. Wilson 1; Ben- 
nett 1. HO— Feld 4 in- 6 2-8 Innings, off 
Wilson 1 in I 2-8 innings, off Sutherland 
2 In 2-8 innings, off Bennett 1 in I 2-3 
innings. HP— by Bennett (Woods). BK- - 
Woods. WP— Woods 1. L-Sutherlnnd. U 
—Harrington, Redman. T— 8:06. 



Newton Spurr (Bo) defeated John Allen 
s-1. 

Roes Deacon (Ha) defeated Dave Hum- 
phrey 4-6. 

Bill Mason (Bo) defeated Pete Cove 4-2. 



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brought him home the victor by a 
short stride. 

Aside from Wilkins, only sopho- 
mores Squint Moran and Gerry 
Haviland were able to get as much 
as a second place. Moran was sec- 
ond in the two mile and Haviland, 
second In the hammer throw. 

The summary: 

IDS— Won by Hsilu.ll (M) ; t. Wilkins 
(Bo) ; 8. Gilvar (Ba) ; 4. Delano (M 
Time: 10.8 sea. 

XtS— Won by Wilkins (Bo); 2. Smith 

T?m.. : 22'7"" te " ,1,,: 4 - Gllv " <B " ) - The s?ubNetmen continued their 
44»— Won by Smith (Ba) ; 2. Rivieaso undefeated ways by beating He- 
(Ba); 3. Conro (M) : 4. Safford (M). bron Academy and the University 
m SiS>-w™"& smith (B., : 2. Be«y of Maine last week 
(M); s. Boston (Ba) : ♦. Spencer (M). The summary. Hebron: 

Time: 1:61.1. (new record). Sinfles 

Mile- Won by Bessey (M) ; 2. Daly John Wyman (B) def. Peter Trnfton 

(M); 8. Pettee (C) ; 4. Richards (Bo). <-0. 6-0; Woody Sllaman (B) def. Tom 

Time: 4:27.8. Grlmason «-2, 6-2; Hank Stenbjere (BJ 

Two Mile -Won by Daly (M) ; 2. Moran def. Sumner Burr 6-8. 6-3 ; Howard Dana 

(Bo) ; I. James (Ba) ; 4. Crlndell (M). (H) def. Peter Foss 6-4. 6-8 ; Richard St«- 

Time: 10:12.9. art (B) def. John Redland 6-4. 7-5; War- 

Uevr — 



Cubs Sweep Net 
Matches Against 
I Hebron, U-Maine 



m Low Hardies— Won by Wilkin* ren 



(Bo); 2. Bob Erdman (Ba) : 8. .Keenan 6-2 
(Ba) ; 4. Ives (Bo). 



vereaux (is) del. Dave Lougee 6-8. 



Doubles 
Wyman-Silaman (B) def. Tr»fton-Gri- 
mason 6-1, 6-1 ; McSwaeney-Power (B) def. 
Burr-Foss 1-6. 6-4, 6-4 ; Devereaui-Curtis 



Time 24.9 

120 Mich Hurdles— Won by Bob Erd- 
man (Ba) ; 2. Ives (M) ; 8. Dora (M) ; 4. 
Elliot (Bo). Time: 16.9 sec. 

Pol* Vault— Won by Dave Erdman (Ba) : (B) def. Redland-Loogee 6-0, 6-1 

2. I, in. kin (M) ; 3. Dubois tM) ; 4. tie. , 

Hideout (Ba) and Graham (C). Hot. 12 
ft. < In. 

Broad Jump Won by Hale (M) ; 2. 
Gartner (Ba) ; .1. Dave Erdman (Ba) ; 4. 
Unekin (M). Dis. : 21 ft.. 9 3/4 in 

High Jump Won 
tie Dave Erdman (Ba 
tie Walsh (Ba) and ~ 
10 1/4 in. 

Haaamrr Throw— Won by Home (M) 
2. Haviland (Bo) ; 8. Hannah (M) ; 4 
Stiles (M). Dls. : 168 ft. 4 in 



The summary, Maine: 

Slngisa 

John Wyman (B) def. Jerry Holden 6-1. 
6-0 ; Woody Silliman (B) def. Dave O'Don- 
nell 6-1, 6-3; Henrik Stwihjerre (B) def. 
DrviTeux (B) 
; Howard Da- 
na (B) def. Walt HiKtrins 6-3, 6-3; Stove 
Tower (B) def. Pete Keen* (-0, 6-0. 
Doublaa 
Wyman-Sllliman (B) def. O'Donnell 



: El II.. » fl/S IU. _ ,, mi i « 7 Vi ,. Tf. ,. 

by Gartner (Ba) s 2. ,"*» •J:. •"»= H . en , r ' k ^ dU f U>J ' 

)a» and Beyer (M) ; 4. «»*• M"" •-«. «-« i Charles 

KiiT iUi Hut - r. ft def. Bill Hannaford 6-0, 6-1 ; 

Kin (as J. xibi. . o ii. .„. . , I 



Disc.. Won by Horn. (M) : 2. Hannah * , ' I '"u"m *"« ; D T.!? U a ,""L. Dan r\ 1?' 
(M); 8. Turner (Bo); 4. Hunt (M). Dis.: *»*• Holden-Hannaford >2, 6-1 -. CurUa- 
148 ft., 7 1/2 in. 

Shot Pat Won by Home (M) : 2. Jack- 
son (M) ; 8. Vette (Bo) ; 4. Hubbard (Ba). 
Dis.: 48 ft., II 8/4 In. 

Javelin Won by XaPolnte (Ba) : % 
. Tripp (Bo); 4. Morse 



Spencer (M) : 8. 

(Ba). Dla.: 190 ft. 7 in 



Stuart (B) def. Keena-Hiinrins 6-1, 6-2. 



COMING EVENTS 



Freshman one mile medley relay— Won Friday: May 15 

by Bates; 2. Maine ; 3. Bowdoin ; 4. Colby. . (JoJf ys Maino 



Winnina* team: Scofield, Lersch, Alexan- 
der, and Janke. Time: 8.46.4. (does not 
I count in scoring-) 



Do You Think for Yourself? 



THIS QUIZ IS THE 
TIP - OFF! # 








<$-=£ 



e. 1. Do you think that men who look you straight in aQ 

the eye when they talk are (a) to be trusted? (b) bQ 

nearsighted? (c) watching your reaction?. cQ 

2. Of three men who have asked her for a date, should aQ 

a girl pick (A) the one with a big car and money? bQ 

(b) the one who makes lots of jokes, but is broke? c Q 

(c) the one who helped her study for an exam?. 

8. Mountaineers say they climb a mountain "because ad 

-,- it's there." Does this strike you as (a) logical? bQ 

>-*-»/ (b) indicative of an inferiority complex? (c) a cQ 
symbol of man's drive to conquer nature? 

4. If you were offered a million dollars to be the first' aD 

man to fly to the moon, would you (a) learn at the b Q 

chance? (b) take the money and hire someone cQ 
else to go? (c) find out why the job paid so much?. 




5. Do you think the maxim "A penny saved is a AQ 
penny earned" is (a) an excuse for miserliness? BQ 
(B) a thrift precept more people should follow? cQ 
(c) a disastrous economic policy? 

6. Do you believe that the expression ^Every cloud' aQ 
has a silver lining" is (a) sticky sentimentality? bQ 
(b) optimism with a poetic license? (c) faulty $Q 
meteorology? 

7. Do you think that helping other people at all times AQ 
will (a) give you a lot of fun? (b) win you a lot of BQ 
friends? (c) get you into a lot of trouble? cQ 

8. Do you think the primary purpose of parking aQ 
meters is to (A) stop all-day parking? (b) raise BQ 
money? (c) make people leave their can at home? c Q 




, In choosing a filter cigarette, would you A Q 

depend most (a) on the claims you read BQ 

and hear? (B) on satisfying ypurtelf that c Q 
you're getting the right filtration and 
taste? (c) on the recommendations of 
your friends? 

When you think for yourself . . . you depend* 
on judgment, not chance, in your choice of 
cigarettes. That is why men and women 
who think for themselves usually smoke 
VICEROY. They know that only VICEROY 
has a thinking man's filter and a smoking 
man's taate. 

»// you have cheeked (C) on three out of the 

fir* four questions, and (B) on four out of the 

aslfite... you certainly think for yourself t 



.•Its*. 



lawniliMin I aosna, 




The Man Who Thinks tor Himself Knows — ONLV v,CEROV HA * A TH,NK,Na MAN '* 



FILTER... A SMOKING MAN'S TASTEI 



Tennis vs. Maine 

Freshman Baseball vs. MjC.I. 

Saturday: Way 16 
Eastern Track Meet at Worces- 
ter 

Monday: May 18 
State Tennis Matches at Maine 

Tuesday; May 19 



MAINE 

Accurate Dick Colwell's three- 
hit, no walk pitching combined 
with Dean Deshon's run-produc- 
ing single and Blink Davis' homer 
to blank Bowdoin 2-0 in State 
Series action last Wednesday. It 
was Maine's first series win in 
three starts and Bowdoin's opener. 

Control ace Colwell has issued 
Just one base on balls in 35 inn- 
ings this season posting a 3-1 rec- 
ord. The White's veteran Ron 
Woods gave him a battle. Only one 
of Woods' seven walks was dam- 
aging. He yielded six hits to the 
Bears. 

Maine scored in the fourth inn- 
ing via a walk to Ken Perrone, 
Dave Mosher's single, Fred Hall's 
error at first to load the bases and 
Deshon's single. 

Lefthanded batter Davis blasted 
his home run to leftcenter in the 
eighth. It roiled to the woods and 
the Black Bear right-fielder had 
no trouble making the circuit. 

Colwell was in complete com- 
mand. Bowdoin has only five base- 
runners, two on errors. Only in 
the sixth did the Polar Bears get 
two men on, and then with two 
out on singles by Dick Morse and 
Macey Rosenthal. 

Both infields played well. 
Maine's overall record is now .6-5. 
Bowdoin dipped to 2-8. 

Bowdoin IMsinc 

ab h o a) 
Green. rf 4 1 OlDsahon.l 

Morsf.2 4 2 1 2|Curtis.lf 

RVnUial.ss 4 1 1 2 Bastow.lf 

4 6 2!Waed.cf 2 2 

10 OlHlisUr.ss 4 6 

8 11 OlDavis.rf 8110 

Pao'c'Klou.cf 8 2 OlVallton.rf 
Kennedy, If OIPerronr.2 Silt 

U'tehni'n.lf 8 OlMoahor.lb 8 1 16 
Cumminro.If OlEb'rh'ch.c 4 10 

Woods.p (00 2|Colwell.p 4008 

Totals SI 8 24 111 Totals 28*27 14 
Mowjnin oou uw 000 — n 

Maine 000 100 Olz — t 

a- Davis. Perron*. fcV-Deahon 2, Hall. 
RBI Hi »lmn, Davis. HR— Davis. BB - 
Weed, Morse. SH- Kosher. DP Deabon. 
Parrone and Moahi-r ; Jvetiuin, Morse and 
Hall. Left BowdJtn 4. Maine 10. BB— 
Woods 7. SO Woods «, Colwell 6. B— 
Woods. U— Monroe. Donovan. T— 2:06. 



the usually reliable Macey Roaen- 
thal, to down the Polar Bears 4- r 
in a State Series ball game Thurs- 
day. The Mules now lead 3-0. 
. Bowdoin collected four hits of 
Johnny Roberts, but the lone Polar 
Bear run counted in the first Inn- 
ing, on an infield error sandwich- 
ed between two walks and Tony 
Berlandi's sacrifice fly to left. 

The Polar Bears left nine base 
runners stranded as Roberts tight- 
ened with men on base, forcing 
Bowdoin batsmen to swing at bad 
pitches. He racked up seven strike- 
outs. 

Bowdoin's Bob Swenson yielded 
only two earned runs. One camp 
in the seventh on singles by Ed 
Burke and George Roden follow- 
ed by Don Burgess's fly to center. 

The other came in the eighth 
when Pete Cavari walked, romped 
to third on Tony Zash's single to 
center, and came home on a double 
steal try, Zash being called out on 
Berlandi's peg to second. 

Colby's first two runs were un- 
earned. In the third, George Rodun 
reached on Rosenthal's bobble Of 
a routine roller to short, moved 
along on a walk to Don Burgess, 
and Cavari's flyout to right, and 
came home when Rosenthal, strid- 
ing to cut off a double theft try, 
hit pitcher Bob Swenson in the 
side with his peg to the plate. 

In the sixth two Rosenthal er- 
rors, a steal and Zash's sacrifloe 
fly scored Cavari with another un- 
earned run. 

Swenson pitched well, walking 
two and fanning three. Only Rid- 
den was able to get to him fox 
extra bases, a triple which he un- 
successfully tried to stretch into 
a home run. 

Bowdoin, as usual, had numerous 
scoring, opportunities. It had the 
bases loaded with none out in the 
first, but scored only one run. Run- 
ners were left stranded in the sec- 
ond and the third. Two each tn 
the sixth and seventh and one kh 
the ninth. Only one of Colby's 
three errors affected the scoring. 

Rosenthal turned in a pair Of 
sparkling plays, sprinting to left 
center to haul down a fly by Zash 
that would have scored a run, and 
relaying a thcow from deep cen- 
ter to catch Roden at the plate ift 
the ninth. 

BUI Green and Dick Leeman 
played well defensively for Bovf- 
doin, while Zash and Roden spark- 
led for the Mules. 

Colby 



I Bowdoin 
ab h o a| 
Cavari.cf 8 1 0|Green,lf 

Zash, 2 8 I 2 3|Morse.2b 

Seddoa.o 4 1 » l)kosenthal,ss 

Cohen. 3 S I 1 OiBerlandl.c 

l.u. thki-.rf 4 1 OITeellnK.rf 
Burke. lb 4 1 7 OlLeemnn.Sb 

Roden, .» 4 2 2 llHall.lb 

Buraess.lf 10 8 aEntin 
Roberts.p 3 SIPap's'Klou.ef 4 13 1 
| .Swenson. p 

Totals 29 « 27 »] Totals . 

a— Ran for Hall in »th. 
Colby. CO! 06! 110 — < 

Bowdoin 100 000 000—1 

It Cavari 2, Burke, Roden, Green. yS 

Zash. Cohen. Roden. Roaenthal 4. RBI — 
Zash, Burgvas. 2B Berlandi. 3B Ra. 
den. SB^Cavarl 2. SH A"|>*n. SFi- 
Berlundi, Zash. BurVesa. Dp Swensob, 
Morse and Hall. IX)B Bowdoin », Colfy 
8. BB Roberta 3. Swenson 2. SO -Rob- 
erta 7. Swenson 8. WP— Roberta. U— 
Donovan, Richmond. 



al> h o s 
4 S 

4 1 II 
S011 

5 1 4 1 
S 1 
4 4 
4 2 




« i n 

St 1 27 |S 



Berlandi, c 
Lei-man, 8 
Hall, lb 



ab b o • 
S 1 1 S 

2 2 

10 



State Golf Meet at Bates 
Lacrosse at Tufts 
Baseball vs. Maine 
Frosh Baseball vs. Bates 



COLBY 

Colby's Mules, unbeaten in 

Maine, made the most of its six 

hits and four Bowdoin miscues by 



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U-Maine Frosfy 
Trim Cub Ninp 
By 11-6 Score 

Last Wednesday, April 29, the 
Bowdoin Freshman baseball teasn 
lost their first Maine series garfie 
by falling to the University pf 
Maine by the score of 11-6. Bow- 
doin jumped to a 5-0 lead going 
Into the bottom of the third wtth 
a parlay of back-to-back hitting by 
Morse, Field, and Stowell. Then In 
the last half of the third, the roor 
fell in for the Frosh. Ed Callahan, 
the Polar pitcher, gave up two 
walks which set the stage for tne 
Maine rally. The Maine freshmen 
put nine hits together for nine 
runs with the aid of several Bow- 
doin errors. Marble put out the 
fire in the nine run outburst after 
Maine sent 15 men to the plate. In 
the top half of tbe inning, Dex 
Morse, the second-sacker for Bo|v- 
doln, blasted a three-run homer 
Into left center which accounted 
for most of the Bowdoin scoring. 

Bowdoin added another run in 
the sixth on two hits and a wa|k. 

The summary: 

Bowdoin Frosh 014 001 000 — f If 
Main* Froah 000 100 lux — M 

Callahan, Marble (81, Callahan (C). 

Stowell (8) with Tolan. 
Hanson. BarUett. and Marks. 
WP Hanson. LP Callahan. 



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PAGE POUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT ' 



Unhealthy Present Status Of Ivy New Committee 
Weekends Will Be Cured By 1964; ™ Preserve 

J Fraternities 

Mass. Hall Deserves Total Credit 



It is Saturday afternoon, a few 
dates have already arrived but 
most of them will ride up from 
the train station in buses. The 
buses, of course, take the place of 
student cars and also allow the 
students to study instead of meet- 
ing their dates at the station. 
Those studentsjjwith blind dates 
gaze fondly aT IBM machine- 
punched date-card with which 
the school has selected their dates 
for them. Meanwhile the kitchen 
crew of the freshman common 
makes feverish preparation for the 
mass picnic on Pickard field. Great 
boxes of peanut butter and jelly 
sandwiches are prepared. Great 
tubs of ice cold lemonade. For 
the first time this year there are 
less than three hundred students 
in the library on a Saturday af- 
ternoon. The Dean begins to fidget 
as he passes the porch of his home, 
formerly the Psi U house. He is 
thinking about the tragic conse- 
quences of the paper air pfane 
fight which broke out IVYs '63. 
The campus Is quiet except for 
an occasional scream from the in- 
firmary buildings. Coleman, Moore, 
and Hyde now comprize the In- 
firmary. The expansion was neces- 
sa»V to care for the increasing 
number of high-strung nervous in- 
dividuals. These students of course, 
will not participate in* the ivy 




Photo by Linsky 



activities. They are the conscience Polar Bear Ted Fuller takes vengeance on Grounds and Buildings 
of the college. They will continue light bulb expert. 

to study. The admission of these — - — - — — — "-""' ' ' 

Individuals hag enabled the col- VMr Gradually the students file lemonade has no alcholic content, 
lege to graduate more students ou * °f th f dorms to meet their The infirmary had reported that 
with high honors than any other gates and start house-hopping, two-thirds of the student body are 
institution. Most of them go on This consists of teas, at the presi- allergic to alcohol in any form, 
to other institutions, sanitariums, dents house, formally the Zeta Th e WCTU has graciously pro- 
etc. with fine records. The Buses Psi house; and, for upperclassmen, vided jce cubeg Ai it begins to 
arrive from the station. Yells te «* at. the homes of their depart- get dark at eigM o'clock the stu- 
com e from Winthrop hall; one of merit heads. -At the end of each fe nta and thelr dateg haM) and 
the Freshman has discovered the activity, buddy checks are made tired climb aboard the DUses j^^ 
answer to a tough physics prob- *« •* J""* that no dates have are golng to the compu k ory Sat . 
lem. The girls a»e forgotten as changed hands Th s wicked prac- urday njgnt cnapel on . of tne fa 
the other students renew their in- tice was formally known as bird- 
dividual efforts knowing that there dogging. Fortunately the .IBM 
Is an answer. One hardened sopho- Process has eliminated this, al- 
more suggests that thev copy the though students occasionally com- 
proglem of the successful fresh- P'ain that their dates are intellec- 
man. He is immediately asked to tually incompatible. . 

report to the dean. Most of the At six o'clock every one gets 9-45) the students" are "given an 
parents of the Boys 'are on cam- into the" buses for the trip down extra 15 minutes to stroll with 
pus since the student body has to Pickard. The tempting sand- their dates on the brightly illu- 
voted to make IVYs' the 15th con- wiches are doled out, and the final minated mall The mall seems 
secutive Pare nts Week end of the test is made to be sure that the much gayer now that the pre- 

1959 25 watt bulbs have been re- 
placed with flood lights. At ten 
fifteen it's lights out. So ends an- 
other happy weekend at Bowdoin. 



vorite IVY events. One old grad 
remarks the absence of chapel 
checkers. The boy beside him says 
"honor system, sir." "I see," said 
the grad. Instead of the normal 
lights-out at ten (chapel ends at 



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The Committee for the Preser- 
vation of Social Fraternities. Bow- 
doin's latest committee in a never 
ending procession of such groups, 
will hold Its first meeting in the 
drainagf^system being construct- 
ed next to the arena and gymna- 
sium tomorrow morning. So says 
the Committee's duly - elected 
chairman Conserv Alumnus "98. 

"Doubtless, remarked Mr. Alum- 
nus, "the location of our meeting 
place might be considered some- 
what unusual, but we selected it 
for purely philosophical reasons, 
as must be perfectly obvious to 
just anyone." Not only do we feel 
that we will manage to achieve a 
Nirvanna-type state of "insight" 
(that rare and wonderful creature 
oft' seen fluttering about the Un- 
ion), but we And the below ground 
location handy to the central 
drainage system which passes be- 
neath the president's house on 
Federal Street. From here all 
types of insight may be gained." 

One more skeptical member of 
the committee was heard to re- 
mark something to the effect that 
he "wished these philosophers 
would take advantage of the drain 
system to do something which re- 
quired a lot less insight." 

Student Council president Al- 
fred E. Dynamo '59 commented as 
follows on the new group (which 
reportedly is getting big outside 
money from a special national 
fraternity Philosophical slush 
-fund): 

"It's 'illegal. This organization 
Isn't duly controlled by the stu- 
dent council." 

The Dean said: "Well. I 
wouldn't want to say yes . . . 
(pause) . . . and I wouldn't want 
to say no." 

The President said: nothing. He 
is reported, to be looking up all 
the words in the dictionary for 
accurate meanings, and is pres- 
ently piecing together a statement. 

The Bursar's Office: "How much 
is it going to cost?" (In unison). 

Further investigation by this 
reporter determined that the mem- 
bership of the group is roughly 
the same as that of all the other 
campus groups. In fact the same 
six people who keep the other 63 
campus organizations in the land 
of the living are also the complete 
membership of the Committee for 
the Preservation of Social Frat- 
ernities. 




Photo by Linsky 



Library official restrains lively Polar Bear who is seen making oft with a closed reserve book, 
the protective glass window. 



Note 



The Old Dope Taker 



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By Guy Lewis 

Annual report of the friends 
of the Bdwdoin Student Curri- 
culum /Committee Ass'n. 

The most recent friendly gath- 
ering between the friends of the 
Bowdoin Student Curriculum Com- 
mittee Ass'n (hereafter referred 
to as FBSCCA) and the friends of 
the Heating Plant Committee 
Ass'n (hereafter referred to as 
FBTUCA) was dispersed early in 
the day due to certain manifesta- 
tions of unfriendliness among the 
friends ( hereafter referred to as 
F's). Before the meeting met this 
untimely deverse, Ave Quakers, 
and one heck-of-a-nice-guy who 
said his name was Dale Carnegie 
were refused admittance due to 
the prevailing popular opinion at 
the meeting that these latter gen- 
tlemen lacked the necessary feel- 
ings of F-ship (the reader will be 
reminded that The Mother Goose 
Popular Kiddie* Dictionary states: 
"F is for Friend). 

At one point during the heated 
friendliness and excruciating good 
Will one regularly bold F suggest- 
ed that * co-ordinating committee 
be established whereby these two 
oceans of good will might be 
joined. He cleverly suggested that 
the title could be simply ' the 
Friends of the Friends (hereafter 
not referred to. since it was voted 
down). 

Later that evening at a meet- 
ing appropriately situated in the 
Anuty Grange (#540) Hall, a 




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number of suggestions were mode 
which the FBSCCA would now 
publish for the benefit of their 
sister campus organization toward 
which it feels such insestuous ben- 
evolence. 

I. Revival of the W. B. White- 
side Wild West History Course. 

What student could fail to be in- 
spired by the, sight of T»rofessor 
W. B. (Wild Bill) Whiteside 
stomping into the classroom on a 
golden stallion wearing a Smiley 
Burnett autograph model hat 
(with optional kerchief detached) 
which members of the course can 
purchase for the nominal price of 
seven campus dog hides. With six- 
guns- riding low on his hips he 
greets the class with a friendly 
"Howdy. Pards," an interesting 
ratification of the course could 
be "The Whiteside Straight- 
Shooter Intellectual Honesty 
Code," whereby members of the 
course shall vow to round up their 
term papers and get them to the 
railhead on time. Special lectures 
on branding, shipping and proces- 
sing of cattle (not necessarily re- 
lating to the annual Ivy guest for 
livestock) could be given with 
the award of "High-Ranking Hom- 
bre" bestowed on the most am- 
bituously Western scholar. 

II. A course to be offered by H. 
R. Brown on the Literature of the 
Beat Generation which would no 
doubt be shortly and fondly en- 
titled "Beat-Lit" would hold eve- 
ning senunars in the cellar of 
Jarvis Restaurant, with coffee and 
crullers to be contributed by the 
Friends of the Bowdoin Wives 
COmm. Ass'n. (Inc.) If the de- 
mand warrants the 'expense, bongo 
drums will be made available. 
People taking this course and are 
on a schedule which requires more 
than one "fix" per hour are urged 
to fix a fix schedule which would 
enable them to attend the half- 
hour senunars offered on Sunday 
morning and Wednesday night, ex- 
cept on th« Sunday of Alan Guns- 
bergs birthday and St. Agnes Cue, 
which falls during even-numbered 
years on Wednesday. Prospective 
students should arrange an in- 
terview with Professor Brawn at 
his office, "The hungry e." 

III. Due to the overwhelmingly 
large number of students who are 
refugees from Dr. .Sabastennski's 
one-hour version of "Boot Camp," 
there has been a demand for a 
calisthenics class in which the 
art of doing nothing would be 
strenuously practiced. The Friends 
of the Governing Boards Commit- 
tee Ass'n has put forward the 
name of Professor Morrell whose 
wide experience in and decided 
flair for this new art form are 
making themselves felt through- 
out the campus. 



NOTICE 

Schedule — Moulton I'nion 

Dining Room Grill 

Ivy Weekend 



Saturday — May 16 

After House Dances 
Open until 4 a.m. 



Sunday — May 17 

Open at 9:30 a.m. 



Anderson Speaks 

(Continued from page 1) 

switch. His navigation instruments 
were a pocket watch and a sex- 
tant; ours a maze of mechanical 
and electronic devices that con- 
stantly revealed with great ac- 
curacy our position ahd our prog- 
ress. His was a world of incred- 
ible hardness — temperatures 
down to forty and fifty below — 
hard driving winds — blinding 
snow. Ours was a world of atomic 
plenty and atomic comfort. 

It is easy to do something after 
someone has shown the way; after 
someone has gone ahead and has 
done the hard work, and so it was 
with Peary who "revolutionized 
mankind's geographical concepts 
and aims ... In this respect to- 
day's nuclear submarine service 
and indeed our entire Navy owe a 
special debt of gratitude to Ad- 
miral Peary, for it was he who 
first confirmed the basic dimen- 
sions of the great Arctic basin, 
who first confirmed that the water 
at the North Pole is thousands of 
feet deep, that the ice throughout 
the basin remains fairly uniform 
and predictable and not hundreds 
of feet deep as had been popular- 
ly assumed. These and other find- 
ings of Admiral Peary are a basic 
ingredient of today's submarine 
operations." 

Riches of Ocean 

The Commander told of the un- 
limiting riches of the ocean, and 
how man might some day grow 
more and more dependent upon 
the "world of inner space." "There 
is a revolution going on today in 
the world of inner space, this rev- 
olution is taking place in the Arc- 
tic and every other ocean, not 
only through nuclear submarines 
but also through every other 
means by which man is moving 
into the ocean's depths. I firmly 
believe that within this medium 
is contained much of the means by 
which we cifn gain lasting world 
peace and the solution to man's 
problems." 

Many very interesting factors 
in the development of the sub- 
marine up to the present stale of 
the atomic submarines as por- 
trayed by the Nautilus and the 
Skate were also discussed, as for 
example, the facts that "a nu- 
clear submarine cruises at speeds 
almost ten times that of the bat- 
tery-run submarine and can do 
this literally until the food runs 
out. And while doing so, there is 
no overriding need to expose so 
much as a periscope, for modern 
sonar is far Ix'tter than the human 
eye for telling what is going on 
in the sea. Sonar tells the depth 
to the ocean floor, warns of ob- 
jects that lie in the path of the 
submarine, determines the thick- 
ness of ice overhead, and reveals 
just about everything about an- 
other ship or submarine . . ." 

Technical Comfort 
Even though it is true that it 
took tremendous technical knowl- 
edge and progress in the construc- 
tion of such an instrument as the 
NauUlus, there was, as Command- 
er Anderson pointed out, a much 
more tremendous (nee of man as 
a hardy and courageous being in 
the age of Peary. In contrast to 
this struggle of man lighting with 
all his physical and mental ability 
we have the picture that Anderson 
gave us: "Television and peri- 
scopes gave u.s a fasei naming view 
of the ice passing overhead. As 
one of our sailors put it. standing 
by the television with pipe in 
mouth and coffee cup in hand: 
'Boy, this is the way to explore 



FRIDAY. MAY 15. 1959 

"Friends" Will 
Disband When 
Quorum Found 

The coming of spring is a won- 
derful thing. Not only does it 
bring the very best in natural lore 
and beauty, but it carries with it 
certain unmistakable drawbacks, 
one of which is a distinct inability 
to get anything done — that is, 
anything of any importance. 
Studying — that abnormal Bow- 
doin phenomena — ceases, and all 
activity is confined to those pur- 
suits only the most essential. 
The mad scramble for an Ivy 
Date, is surpassed only by the 
scramble to get the necessary 
number of chapels onto the not 
so carefully guarded books of 
Massachusetts Hall. 

But all activity doesn't come to 
a grinding halt. Just the other 
day there came to our attention 
a mysterious organization named 
the Friends of the Bowdoin Li- 
brary, whose title insofar as we 
are able to determine, character- 
izes the nebulous nature of this 
shady group which, by all ac- 
counts, spends its time being 
"friendly" to the library in ways 
unknown. 

The organization apparently has 
large sums of money salted away 
in conservaUve New York (Bow- 
doin) banks drawing interest ag- 
ainst that unlikely day when the 
library will request a sum of mon- 
ey larger than tke one it request- 
ed the year before. , Barring any 
such radical step as that, the most 
that can happen is that the entire 
Friends of the Library organiza- 
tion with its numerous sub-com- 
mittees will go out of existence 
due to a peculiar provision of the 
Constitution which says that the 
process of amendment may be car- 
ried out by a two-thirds vote of 
one tenth of the duly befriended 
members. Some bright anti-library 
boy could really execute a coup 
by infiltrating the organization, 
and with one other man he could 
probably manage to disband the 
entire frantic group. 



ROTC Review 
Disrupted 

Miss Stunning De Fete, daugh- 
ter of General De Fete, was pre- 
sented to the Corps of Cadets this 
afternoon at Pickard Field. Miss 
De Fete asked to be taken on a 
map reading exercise through the 
pines. In an unprecedented show 
of enthusiasm, the entire Corps 
stepped forward to volunteer to 
accompany Miss De Fete into the 
woods. This reporter heard the 
General whisper brokenly to Col. 
McCuller that "Such devotion to 
cause and country brings tears to 
my eyes." Miss De Fete and the 
map-reading party have not yet 
returned. 

FLASH . . . FLASH 

Mr. and Mrs. America and all 
the ships at sea. As we go to press, 
word had come by runner from 
Pickard field that Miss De Fete 
is in enemy hands and that enemy 
troops are pouring all over the 
field. Cadet Sargent Phidepides, 
sole survivor of the entire Battle 
group reports that the Corps has 
been overwhelmed. At 4:20, just 
prior to dismissal, as the hot and 
thirsty troops stood at attention, 
there suddenly came a low mur- 
mur of horror as hundreds of ene- 
my troops with red stars embroid- 
ered on their bermudas, surged 
out of the woods screaming 
"Screwdriver" and "Bowdoin Hel- 
lo." The enemy seemed to be 
armed with Khrushchev cocktails. 
These were actually bottles of Red 
Star Ale, explained the breathless 
Phidepides as he ran to the head. 

The Bowdoin Battle group be- 
came smashed almost immediate- 
ly. Invasion of the campus is ex- 
pected momentarily. Infiltration is 
to be expected. Be on the lookout 
for Caviar, Blintzes, impromptu 
Ballet and a roly poly little man 
who will probably drink vodka 
and wrestle with the Buildings and 
grounds crew under the pretense 
of showing them how to mow the 
lawns better. Be sure and see the 
Masque and Gown production of 
"Czar Peter VIII." 

the Arctic — in shirtsleeves, three 
hot meals a day, and a warm bunk. 
I'd sure hate to have to walk 
across that stuff the way Admiral 
Peary did.' " 

Commander Anderson paid trib- 
ute to Peary In these words: "I 
know of no quality in man that 
is quite so much to be admired 
as determination, and I know of 
no man who has shown quite so 
much of this quality as Bowdoin's 
most Illustrious alumnus, Admiral 
Robert E. Peary. The man who 
lived the motto "I will find a 
way or make one' found and made 
his way to the North Pole." 



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THE BOW 



VOLUME LXXXIX 




ORIENT 



SATURDAY. JUNE 13. 1959 



NO. o 



187 Seniors Receive Bachelor' s Deg rees At 



Briggs, Garick Appleby, Nelson Anastas, Babineau, Kranes, Mitchell Deliver 

ifSuu* f^" ?* 1 s P eeches ' In Kee P in S * i,h Colle g e Tradi,ion 

To Phi Beta Kappa 



Commeneement 

Baccalaureate, Elections, 
Reunions Fill Active Week 



Four seniors and six alumni 
have been awarded graduate schol- 
arships for 1959-60 by the Col- 
lege, It was announced today by 
President James S. Coles. They 
are Cameron D. Bailey of Port- 
land, Raymond G. Blggar of Saco, 
Richard G. Briggs of Hampden, 
Edward I. Garick of Hempstead, 
N. Y., R. Whitney Mitchell of 
Stoneham, Mass.. Paul J. Morin of 
Brunswick, W. Pattangall Nicolet 
of Providence, R. I., Robert Y. Tow 
of Providence. R. I., Allan D. 
Wooley, Jr., of East Peru, and 
Wayne M. Wright of Sanford. 

Bailey and Mitchell both re- 
ceived grants from the Charles 
Carroll Everett Scholarship, 
awarded to men considered "best 
qualified to take a postgraduate 
pours* in either this or soma oth- 
er country." Bailey, who was grad- 
uated from Bowdoln a year ago, 
will continue his studies in the 
master of arts in teaching pro- 
gram at Wesleyan University. 
Mitchell, who received his degree 
this morning, will do graduate 
work in French at Yale. 

Longfellow Award 
Garick, who will also be grad- 
uated today, received the Henry 
W. Longfellow Graduate Scholar- 
ship, awarded from a fund given 
in 1907 by that poet's daughters, 
Miss Alice M. Longfellow. Mrs. 
Edith L. Dana, and Mrs. Annie L. 
Thorpe. He will do graduate work 
In classics as a Woodrow Wilson 
Fellow at Yale. 

Briggs was awarded the Galen 
C. Moses Scholarship, established 
by Emma H. Motes in 1934 and 
given each year to enable a stu- 
dent to carry on post-graduate 
work in any natural science. He 
received his bachelor of arts de- 
gree today and will do graduate 
work in biology next year at Cor- 
nell, where he will also be a teach- 
ing assistant. 

Tow, another of today's grad- 
uates, has been awarded the Guy 
Charles Howard Scholarship, es- 
tablished in 1958 by Miss Ethel L. 
Howard to enable "some quali- 
fied student to take a post-gradu- 
ate course in this or some other 
country." He will work toward a 
master of arts degree in philoso- 
phy at Columbia. 

Biggar. Morin. Nicolet, Wooley, 
and Wright all received awards 



Three seniors and Ave juniors 
have been elected to membership 
in the Bowdoin College chapter 
of Phi Beta Kappa. Professor Na- 
than Dane, Secretary of the group, 
announced Friday. 

Elected from the Class of 1959 
at the annual Commencement 
meeting of Phi Beta Kappa, held 
on the Bowdoin campus yesterday 
afternoon, were Reid S. Appleby, 
Jri," of Skowhegan, Bruce D. Nel- 
son of Falmouth Foreside, and 
Sidney A. Slobodkin of Lynn, 
Mass. They will receive bachelor 
of arts degrees on Saturday at 
Bowdoin's 154th Commencement 
exercises. 

The five men elected from the 
Class of 1960 are Stephen H. 
Burns of Friendship, Douglas E. 
Crabtree of Needham, Mass 
Pierre R. Paradis bf New Bed- 
ford, Mass., Theodore A. Perry of 
Waterville, and Joseph J. Volpe of 
Salens Mass. 

Crabtree, as the highest rank- 
ing member of the junior -class, 
was presented the Almon Good- 
win Phi Beta Kappa Prize. 

The present members of Phi 
Beta Kappa are George R Babin- 
eau, Edward I. Garick, Howard 
R. Mettler, Richard E. Morgan, 
Christopher C. White, and J. Skel- 
ton Williams. 



from the O'Brien Graduate Schol- 
arship Fund, established in 1937 
by Mrs. John Washburn of Minne- 
apolis, Minn., in memory of her 
uncles, John. William, Jeremiah, 
and Joseph O'Brien. Awards are 
made to students who are judged 
by the faculty to be "mast suit- 
able to profit by travel or ad- 
vanced study, either in this coun- 
try or abroad." 

Biggar, a graduate of Bowdoin 
in 1952, will continue work tow- 
ard his doctorate in English at 
the University of Wisconsin. 

Morin, who was graduated from 
Bowdoin in 1954 and held a Ful- 
bright grant at the University of 
Lyon in France before entering 
the Army, will continue his stud- 
ies in the classics at Ohio State 
University next year. 

Nicolet, a member of the Class 
of 1953. will continue his studies 
(Continued on pace 4) 




aV . 




Peter .N. Annates Jr. 
"The Artist in the Modem World" 

"A good work of art must stand 
not only for its own time, but for 
all time; it must stand along with 
historical scholarship as a docu- 
ment of the age out of which It 
grew .... It must have, univer- 
sality. And most of the art of so- 
cial criticism in our day has none 
of this." 



O. Raymond Babineau 

"Adam, Bve, and a 
Balance of Perspectives" 

"A college such as Bowdoin 
should continue to be a college of 
arts and sciences so thai each man 
can appreciate the variety of ways 
of knowing about the universe In 
which he lives and then allow him 
to And the balance of perspectives 
which he needs for a complete 
existence as a man." 



David A. Kranes 

"A Corridor of Certainty" 

"He MUST leave room in the 
span of years — which lead like a 
corridor of sea away from him, 
meeting somewhere the sky — 
room for the unexpected. There 
must be room within this span 
for the unexpected entrance of 
gullg and ocean's waves. But per- 
haps more important, there must 
be room for Jim to move and re- 
act when such water or water 
I birds enter." 



R. Whitney Mitchell 

The Uninqulrlng Mind" 

"Amidst the clamor that is be- 
ing raised about education in Am- 
erica, there stands a naive group 
of educationists who are largely 
responsible for the disappearance 
of the Inquiring mind In our so- 
ciety . . . Man does not stand on 
a plateau but somewhere in a con- 
tinuum. From an intelligent study 
of past events, he should be able 
to draw conclusions which will 
help him to direct his future." 



Lindquist Succeeds Brightman 
As New Editor Of The Orient 



Robert J. Lindqulst has been 
elected editor-in-chief of the Ori- 
ent by the Bowdoin Publishing 
Company. He will serve during the 
fall term succeeding Jon Bright- 
man who was editor this spring. 

New staff appointments made 
by Lindquist are as follows: man- 
aging editor, Frederick D. Makin 
'61; associate edjifcfs. W. Steven 
Piper '62 and Joel B. Sherman '61; 
assistant editor, David C. McLean 
'61; news editor, Anthony M. Paul 
'62; sports editor. Neil L. Millman 
'62; copy editor. William; G. Page; 
and photographer, W. Charles My- 
lander III '60. 

The business staff which has al- 
ready been named Includes: busi- 
ness manager, John L Vette III 
'60; assistant business manager, 
Duncan B. Oliver '60; advertising 
manager, Richard S. Pulsifer '62, 
and co-circulation managers, Rob- 
ert L. Haggerty "62 and William 
Gulliver '62. 

The editorial board for the news- 
paper will be composed of Lind- 
qulst, Makln, Sherman, Piper, 
Paul and Page. 

Lindquist, a senior majoring in 
economics, has been managing edi- 
tor and a member of the Orient 
editorial board during the spring 
semester. He was associate editor 
of the '59 Bugle and is a member 
of the Masque and Gown. On the 
Dean's list. Lindquist is the stew- 
ard of Delta Sigma and is on his 




"Amidst the clamor that is being raised about education Arts and Sciences 

in America, there stands a naive group of educationists who are Referring to a large picture on the Bowdoin Chapel wall 

largely responsible for the disappearance of the inquiring mind and talking about each man's need to find the balance of per- 
in our society," R. Whitney Mitchell said this morning at the spectives through a study of arts and sciences, Babineau spoke 
I 54th Commencement exercises held in the historic First Parish on "Adam, Eve, and a Balance of Perspectives.'-' "What is it 
Church. that the college of arts and sciences fundamentally offers to the 

student?" he asked. "1 suggest it is, or should be, this — first, 
the opportunity of seeing the complexity of the human situation, 
and secondly, the opportunity to learn to live in terms of this 
complexity, to deal with the many levels of human existence. 

"Man has to operate in a physical universe as well as a 
moral, spiritual one. He has difficulties in both. Both are a 
source of distress, and man is a divided being, existing simul- 
taneously in two kingdoms. 

Physical or Spiritual 

"This view of the human condition is not a new one, of 

course, but it does pose difficulties. A man has to operate in 

the physical universe. Even the mystic does not escape this. 

And, although it has been denied occasionally, there always 

seems to be a necessity, an imperative, that man operate in the 

spiritual dimension/ Life without ethical problems, life without 

questions of moral good and evil, life without poetry and song 

and prayer seems impossible to sustain in the long run. 

"It is this divided nature with which the educated man must 

come to grips today, as in the past," according to Babineau. 

"But what discovery does this study bring him? He finds that 
to do something >. not sufficient; we must also know why. Ed- through the centurie8 man ' 8 thought haa> , ike , pendulurn , ru9ned 

ucaaonal pragmatists place great emphasis on how-to' courses. from one extreme tq , he next now ^^^ to one facet of ^ 

I would not argue with them for one moment if they limited this exi8tencCi and now to anot h er . 

idea to a course in how to think.' " Mitchell's talk was entitled 

"The Uninquiring Mind." 



In keeping with Bowdoin tradition, the only speakers at 
this morning's exercises were four members of the senior class. 
In addition to Mitchell, they were G. Raymond Babineau of 
Hempstead, N. Y., Peter N. Anastas, Jr.. of Gloucester, Mass.. 
and David A. Kranes of Belmont, Mass. 

Learn From History . 

After describing the philosophy and practices of the croup, 
that adheres to pragmatism, instrumenfalism, and neo-educa- 
tion — learning by doing — Mitchell said, "I do not doubt that 
educational pragmatists are sincere in their convictions, but I 
fee) rather strongly that they are deluding themselves. Man 
does not stand on a plateau but somewhere in a continuum. He 
should not completely ignore the past, but rather should study it 
to find out why he is the way he is, and how he got that way. 
From an intelligent study of past events, he should be able' to 
draw conclusions which will help him to direct his future. 

"The primary concern of education should be to train the 
child to think, and this can best be accomplished through sub- 
ject-matter courses which exercise the intellect. Knowing how 



"A college such as Bowdoin should continue to be a col- 
(Continued on page 4) 



187 seniors received their bach- 
elors' degrees this morning in the 
154th Commencement exercises at 
the First Parish Church. This was 
the culmination of commencement 
week exercises that opened last 
Sunday afternoon with a bacca- 
laureate service delivered by 
President Coles in the Parish 
Church. At that time the Presi- 
dent stated that "higher educa- 
tion is dangerous, and attending 
a college such as Bowdoin is dan- 
gerous business." The danger in 
college, according to Dr. Coles, is 
that "one may be forced into a 
conformity with his group, with 
the thoughts of the college, with 
his peers, with the ideas of -the 
previous generation.'' This is in 
contrast with developing his own 
independent thoughts, his own an- 
alytical powers, his ow» determin- 
ation to consider ideas on their 
merits rather than because they 
are in conformity with his prev- 
ious experience. 

Great Men 

"In other words, the danger lies 
not in the tendency to non-con- 
formity, but rather in the ten- 
dency to conformity." President 
Coles pointed to outstanding ex- 
amples of non-conformity through- 
out history — Jesus, Galileo, Co- 
pernicus, Columbus, Caeser, Abra- 
ham Lincoln. Theodore Roosevelt, 
Woodrow Wilson, Herbert Hoover, 
Billy Mitchell, and Admiral Hy- 
man Rickover. All of these men 
"knew what they wanted or what 
they believed in a given and par- 
ticular situation and in the gen- 
eral principle as it might apply in 
the world around them. The ac- 
tions of all these men were based 
upon their belief in this one thing, 
and their actions were taken with- 
out regard to the personal conse- 
quences which might be involved. 
As a result, these men made con- 
tributions far beyond any other 
individual contribution of their 
generation." 

Dr. Norman L. Munn, Profes- 
sor of Psychology, read the les- 
son at the Baccalaureate service 
and The Reverend Horace M. Mc- 



Mullen, pastor of the First Parish 
Church gave the invocation and 
the prayer. Lawrence* S. Wilkins 
'59, of Belmont, Mass., was mar- 
shal for the graduating class and 
Peter R. Perkins of Portland, a 
member of the senior class, play- 
ed the organ. 

Alumni Lectures 

On Friday two members of the 
Bowdoin faculty presented Alum- 
ni Institute lectures. Professor 
Louis O. Coxe spoke on "American 
Literature Since World War II" 
and Professor Reinhard L Kor- 
gen talked on "A Liberal Arts 
College and Arctic Exploration — 
A Paradox." 

At noon the annual alumni 
luncheon and meeting of the Alum- 
ni Association was held in the 
Arena. 

President and Mrs. Coles held 
a reception from 4:00 to 5:30. The 
Commencement play, Shake- 
speare's Henry IV, Part I, was 
presented last night in the Pick- 
ard Theater in Memorial Hall. 
Morning Official* 

Dr. Chester B. Emerson '04, 
Dean Emeritus of Trinity Cath- 
edral in Cleveland, Ohio, was the 
Commencement Chaplain at the 
Commencement exercises this 
morning. Colonel Benjamin A. Kar- 
sokas '39 of Montgomery, Ala., 
was the Commencement Marshall 
and Richard A. Wiley '49 of Cam- 
bridge, Mass.. was Alumni Mar- 
shal. Colonel Karsokas. a football 
star for Bowdoin 20 years ago 
has been in the Air Force for 17 
years and is now stationed with 
the headquarters of trie Air Force 
Reserve Officers Training Corps at 
Maxwell Air Force Base in Ala- 
bama. Mr. Wiley, who won a 
Rhodes Scholarship to Oxford Uni- 
versity m England following his 
graduation from Bowdoin. re- 
ceived a master of laws degree 
from Harvard University on June 
11. 

Among the awards to be made 
at the Commencement dinner to- 
day are the Haldane Cup, given to 
a senior who has shown "out- 
standing qualities of leadership 
and character," and the Alumni 
Service Award- 



Greek Ambassador Among Six 
Honorary Degree Recipients 



Academic Awards And Prizes Are Announced 




Editor. Robert J. 



Lindquist 
and rushing 



fraternity executive 
committees. 

The Orient is the longest con- 
tinuously published college weekly 
paper in the country. It was start- 
ed by four members of the Class 
of 1871, one of whom was Edward 
Page Mitchell, for half a century 
associated with the New York Sun 
and for many years its editor. 



Athletes And Scholars 
Highlight Class Of 1963 



Following is a list of academic 
and extracurricular prizes award- 
ed to undergraduates and gradu- 
ating seniors this year: ( 

CUM LAUDE 

Reid Simpson Appleby, Jr., 
George Raymond Babineau, Rich- 
ard Goodwin Briggs, Michael Rob- 
ert Brown, Gerald Louis Epstein, 
Paul Livingston Estes, Steven 
Harvey Frager, Edward Ivan Gar- 
ick, Martin Gray, Alton Frank 
Gross, Robert Arthur Hadley, 
Peter Holbrook Hickey, Lars Cris- 
pin Jansson, John Paul Leahy '58, 
Howard Robert Mettler, Richard 
Ernest Morgan. Bruce David Nel- 
son, Roland Leslie O'Neal. Sidney 
Albert Slobodkin. Frederick 
Schroer Smith. Brendan James 
Teeling, Paul Wilson Todd '58, 
John Howard Ward, Christopher 
Clarke White. John Skelton Wil- 
liams, Jr., Lyman Kimball Wood- 
bury, Jr. '54. David Mitchell Zolov. 

Honors In Subjects 



Distinguished Military Graduates 

George James Basbas, Richard 
Goodwin Briggs, Lewis Wertheim- 
er Kresch, Peter Papazoglou, Rich- 
ard Joseph Powers, Jr., Edward 
Black" Maxwell, 2nd, Ronald Avery 
Miller, Richard Ernest Morgan, 
Eugene Alfred Waters. 
Appointments, prises and Awards 
Phi Beta Kappa Elections — From 
the Class of 1959: Reid Simpson 
Appleby, Jr., George Raymond 
Babineau. Edward Ivan Garick, 
Howard Robert Mettler. Richard 
Ernest -Morgan, Bruce David 
Nelson, Sidney Albert Slobud- 
kin. Christopher Clarke White, 
John Skelton Williams, Jr. 
From the Class of 1960: Shephen 
Hamilton Burns, Douglas Ever- 
ett Crabtree, Pierre Rodolphe 
Paradis. Theodore Anthony Per- 
ry, Joseph John Volpe. 
Henry W. Longfellow Graduate 
Scholarship — Edward Ivan 
Garik. 



Of the 1100 high school stu- 
dents who applied for admission 
220 will enter Bowdoin next fall 
In the class of 1963. The students 
are from 20 states with 70% from 
New England. For the first time 
In many years. Maine has the 
largest delegation with 68. Massa- 
chusetts has 60, New York 24, 
New Jersey 17, Connecticut 13, 
New Hampshire 8, and Pennsyl- 
vania 7. Showing a startling shift 
from recent years. 78% of the 
freshmen will have public high 
school backgrounds while 70% of 
those will be from schools with 
more than 100 students. Of par- 
ticular interest Is the high schol- 
astic rating of '63. 97% of the 
public school students were in 
the upper quarter of their class- 
es and 87% were in the upper fifth. 
Of the private school students 
70% were in the upper half of 
their graduating classes. The 
median score of the class of 1962 
on the College Board Scholastic 
Aptitude Tests was 25 points 
higher than the previous class. 
This class of '63 has jumped 25 
points higher than last year's. Of 
the 41 Bowdoin Sons who applied 
29 were admitted and 22 have en- 
rolled. 

There will be 56 scholarship re- 
cipients in the entering class with 



• total of 167.700 in scholarship sup debaters 



aid. $3,800 in loans, and $1,800 in 
Campus Bursaries. 

The class has a great deal of po- 
tential leadership as shown from 
its glowing record in secondary 
schools. Fifty-two of the students 
were Presidents of their class or 
student council as compared to 
26 in the Class of 1962. Foriy-six 
attended Boys State, 11 Won the 
Harvard Book Prize, and two- 
thirds of the entire class partici- 
pated in at least one varsity 
sport. 

The class of '63 promises to bol- 
ster Bowdoin's sagging athletic 
teams with a great many high 
school stars, particularly in foot- 
ball. There are 57 varsity football 
letter winners In the incoming 
class with several All-State and 
All-County stars. There are also 
45 varsity baseball letter winners. 
35 track and cross-country, 33 
basketball. 14 hockey. 14 swim- 
ming and 44 other sports. The con- 
tributions that the new class will 
make to Bowdoin's teams looks 
most encouraging, with the po- 
tential appearance stronger than 
recent classes. The college has at- 
tracted some equally outstanding 
freshmen in the fields of music, 
student government, and debating. 
There will be two state champions 
supporting Bowdoin's champion- 



Art — George Arthur Westerberg O'Brien Graduate Scholarships 



(high honors): Constantine Louis 
Tsomides. 

Biology — Richard Goodwin 
Briggs (high honors). 

Economics — Thomas Dunstan 
Crocker (honors); Stephen Da- 
vid Oppenheim. 

English — Peter Holbrook Hickey 
(honors). 

French — Edwin Clifford Hamblet 
(honors): Reginald Whitney 
Mitchell. 

German — Frederick Schroer 
Smith (honors). 

Government — Michael Robert 
Brown (honors); Robert Wil- 
liam Clifford. Richard Erwin 
Dolby, Richard Ernest Morgan, 
Sidney Albert Slobodkin. 

History — Robert Arthur Hadley 
(honors) : Michael Karavetsos, 
Roland Leslie O'Neal. Peter 
Papazoglou. 

Mathematics • — Paul Livingston 
Estes (high honors); Channlng 
Moore Zucker (honors). 

Philosophy — Guy-Michael Bene- 
dict Davis (honors); Robert Yee 
Tow. 

Physics — John Howard Ward 
(high honors); George James 
Basbas (honors); Lewis Wer- 
thelmer Kresch, John Fred 
Meekins. John Skelton Williams. 
Jr., Ronald John Kirwood. 

Psychology — James Gilbert Car- 
nathan (honors). 



Raymond George Biggar '52; 
Paul John Morin '54; William 
Pattangall Nicolet '53; Allan 
Delmas Wooley, Jr., '58; Wayne 
Mitchell Wright '56. 

Galen C. Moses Graduate Scholar- 
ship — Richard Goodwin Briggs. 

Charles Carroll Everett Scholar- 
ship — Cameron David Bailey 
|58; Reginald Whitney Mitchell 
5o. 

Guy Charles Howard Scholarship 

— Frederick Schroer Smith; 

Robert Tow Yee. 
David Sewall Premium in English 

Composition — Neville Anthony 

Powers '62. 
Class of 1868 Prise In Oratory — 

David Mitchell Zolov. 
Smyth Mathematical Prize — John 

Sylvester Moore '61. 
Lucien Howe Prize Scholarship for Quill Prize 

'62 



High Qualities 
Conduct and 



of Gentlemanly 
Character — 



Prize — Douglas Everett Crab- 
tree. 

Hawthorne Prize — Francis Her- 
bert Fuller '61. 

Alternate Commencement Part 

George Arthur Westerberg. 
Sewall Latin Prize — George 

Richardo Del Prete '61. 
Noyes Political Economv Prize — 

Stephen David Oppenheim. 
Hannibal Hamlin Emery Latin 

Prize — Christopher Clarke 

White. 

Col. William Henry Owen Pre- 
mium — George Arthur Wester- 
berg. 

Hiland Lockwood Fairbanks Prizes 
in Public Speaking — English 
3-4: Richard George Sawyer '62; 
English 5: Pierre Rodolphe Par- 
adis '60; English 6: Charles 
Bartlett Packard '57 

Edgar O. Achorn Debating Prizes 
— 1st: Alan Robert Baker '62; 
2nd: James Stephen Rice '62; 
3rd: Stephen William Silverman 
'61. 

Brown Extemporaneous English 
Composition Prize — Peter 
Nicholas Anastas, Jr. 

Nathan Goold Greek and Latin 
Prize — Edward Ivan Garick. 

Wilmot Brookings Mitchell Debate 
Trophy — Beta Theta Pi Frat- 
ernity. 

Horace Lord Piper Prize — Peter 
Kent Spriggs '61. 

Woodrow Wilson National Fel- 
lowship — Edward Ivan Garick, 
Richard Ernest Morgan, John 
Skelton Williams. Jr. 

Masque and Gown One-Act Play 
Prizes — Playwriting: 1st Gary 
Benjamin Lewis; 2nd Peter 
Nicholas Anastas, Jr. Directing: 
John Emil Swierzynski. Design- 
ing: Edward Thomas Groder '60. 
Philip Baine Austin 



Peter Sheridan Smith '60; Sec- 
ond Team: Frank Campbell 
Karl 



er 



ELLIS ORMSBEE BRIGGS LAWRENCE IRVING 

HONORIS CAUSA HONORIS CAUSA 

DOCTOR OF LAWS DOCTOR OF SCIENCE 

Six people received honorary degrees this morning at Bow 
West n berg '61°' ^ ******* 6o ™ Co ^**'* l54th Commencement exercises, held in the his 
DeAlva Stanwood Alexander De- to " C Fir8t Parish Church in Brunswick. 

SheridrSm^'GoT S 85 ] ^ ""' ^ ^"^ °^ d N ' Ya ' e '' Com ™ nd 
dore Anthony Perry '60. ot tne A,r ror « Missile Test Center, including Cape Canaveral. 

Sumner I. Kimball Prize for Ex- in Florida; Ellis O. Briggs of Topsfield. United States Ambassa- 

RiS 'GoKn^ggs 1068 ~ dor to G '~«: F ' ed C - Sc'ibner. Jr.. of Portland and Washing- 

Philo Sherman Bennett Prize for ,on ' Under Secretary of the Treasury; John F. Thompson, form- 

^^nt-'S^tS^t ? Pre8id k en ; i *" '"(""-tiond Nickel Company; Laurence 
Brown. "ving. chief ot the physiology section of the Arctic Health Re- 

Stanley Plummer Prize in Public search Center of the United States Public Health Service in An- 

soTm* " Xn " n8 JOCl Abr ° m " chora « e - A »***: «""* M™ PM"* C Weston, teacher of mathe- 
Forbes Rlckard. Jr., Poetry Prize matics at Skowhegan High School. 

ArtrS*™^™^^'- , . ^^ Brigg8 ; SC " bner \ " nd Th0mP "° n a " rCcdved d ° Clf,r 
For 1959: To be awarded at the ,aw " de * ree «- ,rv,n K a doctor of science degree, and Miss 
Commencement Dinner. For Weston a master of science degree. • 

The citations for the degrees follow: 
DONALD NORTON YATES. ELLIS ORMSBEE BRIGGS 
Major General in the United United States Ambassador to 
States Air Force, born in Bangor, 
graduate of the United States 
Military Academy with an ad- 
vanced degree in meteorology 



Alexander Mc-' 



George Raymond Babineau. 
Clan of 1875 Prize in American 
History — Richard Ernest Mor- 
gan. 

Pray English Literature Prise — 
Peter Holbrook Hickey. 

Bertram Louis Smith. Jr.. Prize 
Scholarship in English Litera- 
ture — Andrew Thomas Lind- 
say '60. 

Almon Goodwin Phi Beta Kappa 



Goodwin Commencement Prize — 
for 1959: To be announced at 
the Commencement Dinner. For 
1958; Allan Delmas Wooley. Jr. 
'58. 

Orren Chalmer Hormell Cup — 
William Barptt Skelton '61. 

Goodwin French Prize — Norman 
Brayton Pierce '62. 

The Meserve Prize In Chemistry 
— Joseph John Volpe '60. 

Bradbury Debating Prizes — First 
Team: Alfred Emile Schretter, 



1958: William 
Williams '57. 

Franklin Delano Roosevelt Cup — 
Donald Martin Bloch '60. 

Alice Merrill Mitchell Award for 
Acting — John Emil Swierzyn- 
ski. 

James Bowdoin Cup — John Skel- 
ton Williams, Jr. 

Class Marshal — Lawrence Suth- 
erland Wilkins. 

George W. McArthur Prize — 
George Raymond Babineau. 

Brown Memorial Scholarships — 
John Munroe McGiil, Stanley 
Ber '60, Herman Benjamin Se- 
gal '61. Douglas Paul Blodgett 
*62. 

The General Philoon Trophy — 
Ronald Avery Miller. 

Edwin Herbert Hall Phvsies Prize 

— Richard Ernest Morgan. 
Bowdoin Orient Prizes' Roland 

Leslie O'Neal (Editorial): 
Charles) Bartlett Packard '58 
(features): William Stephen 
Piper -62 (News); Alfred Emile 
Schretter (Business). 
Reserve Officer Training Awards 

— George James Basbas, Rich- 
ard Goodwin Briggs. Peter Pa- 
pazoglou, Peter Adams Ander- 
son *60. John Weston Condon 
'60. Duncan Boyd Oliver '60, 
William Stewart Barr '61. Wil- 
liam Alfred Chase. Jr. '61, Cary 
Wayne Cooper '61. Theodore 
Small Curtis, Jr. '62, William 
Stephen Piper '62. 



Greece, native New Englander and 
summer resident of Maine, career 
diplomat who has spent thirtv- 
four years in the Foreign Service 
from the California Institute of of this country, sustaining the r>o- 
Technology. a very model of the sition of the United States in many 
modern major general, highly trying situations: in Czechoxlo- 
traincd in science as well as war- vakla shortly after the Commun- 
fare A crack meteorologist, his Ists assumed control: in Korea 

P„ re w t, ?J , ^f l °Tt d ^f for I ^ D ? y durin * the truce negotiations; 
in World War II. Decorated by most recently in Brazil. It has 

fr"}^ " nd . Bri, » ln " wc » ?« the been said that the successful dip- 
.u a,, i ates f °r J»« wrvice to lomat will combine the qualitie., 
the Allied cause, he has proved of Integrity, the ability to inspire 
brilliant administrator confldenpe. knowledge and fore- 
sight, and a strong sense of real- 



himself 

and leader of men, as Chief of the 
Air Force Weather Service and 
in his present capacity as Com- 
mander of the Air Force Missile 
Test Center in Florida, which In- 
cludes the Cape Canaveral missile 
launching .site and the 500-mile 
Atlantic Missile Range, aptly de- 
scribed aj "the biggest and most 
expensive shooting gallery in the 
free world." For his past accom- 
plishment, and for his skilled con- 
trol of men and missiles in an era 
whose horizons «re receding into 
outer space, an institution noted 
as an ancient and honored bul- 
wark of the conservative tradi- 
tion manifests unbounded admira- 
tion for this native son of Maine 
by welcoming him into its com- 
pany of scholars. 
Honoris Causa Doctor qt Laws 



ity. Demonstrating all such vir- 
tues, whether It be In coping with 
the frustrations of diplomacy be- 
hind the iron curtain, or with the 
intricacies of the Good Neighbor 
policy, he thus applies his liberal 
arts training to a noble and neces- 
sary task. Bowdoin gratefully 
honors this man who acquits his 
high office with such distinction. 
Honoris Cass* Doctor of Laws 



FRED CLARK SCRIBNER, 
JUNIOR. Born in Bath, after for- 
ays In quest of learning in the 
alien climes of Hanover and Cam- 
bridge, he returned homeward to 
enter the Bar in Portland. Rapid- 
ly establishing himself as not only 
one of the ablest young lawyers 
(Continued on page 4) 



iMMMBl 



PAGE 2 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



THE BOWMN ORIENT 



VOL. IAXXIX 



Stephen PIpw'62 
AMrtsUnt MHsi 

David McLean '61 

Terry Clark <63 

Tom Holland '«2 
Steve Hilyard '62 



Nicholas Spieer «0 
Photographer 

Charles Mylander '60 

Gerry Isenburg '61 
Mai Crushing '61 
Mike Poliet '61 
Ed Beam '60 
Fred Hill '62 
Mickey CoughUn 61 



Saturday, Jnne IS, insn 

^ tdK or-tn-chief 

ftcroert Llnaqtrist '60 

Business Manager 

John Vctte '60 

Managing Editor 

Rick Makin '61 

Bdstom 



NO. 6 



The Old 
Dope Peddler 

by Charlie Packard 



If awi Staff 



Copy Editor 
William Page '60 

Copy Stan* 
Dave Sherwood '62 



Sports Staff 



Joel Sherman '61 
NawsEdMor 
Tony Paul '62 

Ted Curtis '62 
Harald Heggenhougen '62 
Roger Riefler '62 



Robert Haggerty '62 
Sheldon Goldwaith '60 



Mr. Beta W. Norton 
Robert Lindqtnst 



BIU Skelton -61 

Editorial Board 

Makin, Sherman, Piper, Paul, Page 

sstsaant Business' Manager 

Duncan Oliver '60 

Advertising Manager 

Dick Pulsifer '62 
Ctrcalatioa Managers 



Spencer Hunt '62 
Aports Editor 

Neil Millman '62 

Art Freedman "62 

Reed Hamilton '62 

Steve Tower '62 

Frank Mancini '62 

Mike Suasman '62 

Tom Prior '62 



Staff 



William Gulliver '62 
Dave Klingaman '62 



Larry Hcald '82 

Pubflsalng Company 

Prof. Athern P. Daggett 
John Vette 
Jon Brightman 



Image Of The College . 

The psychological complexes of inferiority and superiority 
have become household words in the modern vocabulary. Hid- 
den desires and disguised memories exert sufficient pressure to 
bend our thoughts nod, even our personalities. Complexes do not 
stop with the individual however. They can shade the attitude 
of a community, a society, and even the Ivy covered philosophy 
of a small New England • college. Since Bowdoin is such a 
school and since this is Commencement Day, a time supposed- 
ly reserved for thoughtful evaluation, perhaps it would be wise 
to study this question more closely. 



Prevailing Attitudes 
The prevailing attitudes cm a college campus bombard 
the undergraduate throughout his four years. The value he 
will place on his ooHege career is greatly determined by the 
campus opinion on this subject as a whole. Both the "superi- 
ority" and "inferiority" orientated schools can create unfortu- 
nate repercussions for their student bodies. 

Rationalization ia popular in both situations. In one the per- 
son with less ability needs encouragement and in the other, the 
Rifted individual tads it necessary to qualify limitations as ac- 
tual signs of superiority. 



NEW MEADOW'S INN 

On Route No. I, Brunswick-Bath Road 

SHORE DINNERS 
STEAK — CHICKEN 



Snack Bar — Cocktail Lounge — Soda F. 



OH 



MOON-SHOT 

or 

"HhlneOn. SMne On. 

Werner von Bmiin" 

The pleasant lunar face took shape 

between the clouds that blew 

o'er Cape 
Canaveral (or — Rocket Town, 
the serfdom serving Count von 

Down) 
and bathed the sleeping homes 
in light. 

But on the outskirts, through the 

night, 
an eager group of Ph. D's 
and brass-encrusted V.I.P.'s 
looked up at Father Moon with 

scorn 
and swore that not another morn 
would rise above their guarded 

place 
before they'd smashed his smirking 

face. 
It wasn't said, but just implied 
(because such things are 

CLASSIFIED), 
that as a side-light to the blast 
they'd film the "unseen side" at 

last. 

What a thought!! The lunar 

glamor 
photographed in Cinerama!! 
They laughed to think of Moon's 

surprise 
and slapped their slide-rules on 

their thighs 
In brave defiance of the Foe 
which, stupid sphere, imports its 

glow. 
Their voices murmurred Math and 

Trig, 
while eyes reversed the launching: 

rig 
which, bathed in moonlight, touch- 
ed the sky 
and clasped'its missile dearly by. 
And next, to summarize the glee r 
three cheers were launched for 

rocketry. 

But then a hush fell on the crowd 
as warning whistles blasted loud 
and clear the signal to assume 
positions in the Firing Room. 
The shelter near the launching 

tower 
was locked and bolted. ZERO 

HOUR: 

The bearded faces of the men 
perspired orofuseiy. Tick-Tick. 

"TEN!" 
Their wringing hands gave every 

sign 
of tortured concentration. 

"NINE!" 
Their pulses pumped at rapid rate 
and wind came harder. Tick-Tick. 

"EIGHT!" 
Scientific tins begged heaven 
for successful orbit. "SEVEN!" 
Here and there a man would fix 
a Bromo-Seltzer. Tfck-Tick. 

"SIX!" 
Soon the moment would arrive: 
ears and eves strained. Tick-Tick. 

"FOUR!" 

A moment passed, the gentle calm 
before the storm — and then: 

ALARM!!! 
What chaos there! What words 

profane! 

Some tool had counted wrong 
again. 



As an example of the latter I would cite a recent editorial 
in the new sp aper of a neighboring college, advocating the ad- 
vantages of poverty, it wen stated that the students who arrive 
there "with hunabte means tend to appreciate more the facili- 
ties and opportunataaa to learn than do, any, our friendly neigh- 
bors down in Bus ne ukk . . . . (We) should remain small, but 
(we) also should avoid the sicknesses and spoils which often 
affect small wealthy schools." Unfortunately the entire edit- 
orial cannot be quoted as it clearly illustrates where the in- 
feriority complex of an entire school can lead. A college of 
Uriah Heeps proclai min g their "humbleness" ia a dismal pros- 
pect indeed. Reason has bowed here to senseless conjecture 
and unsupported hypotheses. The "superiority" schools which 
refuse to acknowledge the chinks in their foundations are in a 
similar unhealthy situation. 

Ego Defensive Mechanisms 

Some of today's graduates will undoubtedly qualify their 
Bowdoin educations in the future. How often have we heard 
the cry, "Now if Bowdoin had that kind of endowment we'd get 

| *uch and such tool" Conversely, there is the oft-repeated ob- 

— servation, *"We placed seventh in the latest survey of small 
men's colleges . . . tee how near the top we are." Ego defensive 
mechanisms have no place in education. We actually find a 
paradox here. Our endowment classes us as a wealthy "super- 
; iorily" school in some eyes. At the same time it handicaps us 
from offering certain opportunities enjoyed in schools of similar 
caliber but greater funds. It must be kept in mind that evalua- 
tions are relative things — both positive and negative aspects 
must be recognized. 

Bowdoin's "Image" 
In the soon to be releeeed President's Report which some 
have had the good fortune to read this weekend. President 
Cole* stresses the importance of an institutions "image" which 
. denotes the manner in which the public views it. Be sure that 
_ the image of Bowdoin you take away this afternoon is the true 
image. Be proud of your alma mater for what it has accom- 
plished and what it will accomplish. Only through the strength 
and help of you, her eons, can the college hope to attain the 
goals you e n vision fur her. Good luck in the future is wished 
you both. 



Lindsay Elected 
Editor Of Quill 

The QUILL announces the elec- 
tion of Thomas Lindsay '60 to the 
position of Editor-in-Chief for the 
ensuing semester. The rest of the 
board will remain the same with 
board members Floyd Barbour and 
Ben Sandler, Publicity Manager 
Jim Watson, and Distribution 
Manager Francis Fuller. Also an- 
nounced was the winner of the 
QUILL prize, Phil Austin. The 
award is given each year to that 
student whose published works 
show the mo°t promise. Austin 
received 4«o award for his contri- 
butions of poptry and prose to the 
last two issues. « ««r 




Friday and Saturday 

tMHNJWNE! 

llMRTIN! 



a>ncL 




PLUS 
Richard Todd - Anne Baxter 

'CHASE A CROOKED 
SHADOW 



Sunday thro Tuesday 

ecCAsrr* 




PLUS 





SATURDAY. JUNE 13. 1959 



The Boar's Head Tavern was the scene of many Jests In last night's Masque and Gown production of 
ShakeHpeare's Henry IV, Part I. Ned Polns (played by Jim Bryan) seated left, and the red-nosed, blush- 
ing Bartlolph (Marc Merriman), seated at the table, right, are seen pictured here looking on as Mistresa 
Quickly (Mrs. K. T. Daggett) mocks FaJstaff (Dan CaMer), "that abominable misleader of youth." Shar- 
ing the lead spotlight with (alder are Tony Powers as Prince Hal; and John Swierzynskl as Harry Per- 
cy (Hotspur). This was the third performance of the production, directed by Prof. George Quinby. Ear- 
lier shows at Ivy received favorable reviews In both THE BOWDOIN ORIENT and THE BRUNSWICK 
RECORD. 

ROTC Seniors Commissioned; Schretter Wins 

Morgan Receives Top Award Scholarship To 

Attend Columbia 



Alfred E. Schretter of Florham 
Park, N. J., a senior, has been 
awarded one of Ave $400 Deke 



part of Bowdoin's 154th Com- 
mencement program. 

Major General Donald N. Yates, 
Commander of the Air Force Mis- 



Forty-seven seniors have re- Six Bowdoin College under- 

ceived commissions as second lieu- graduates received awards for 

tenants in the United States Army outstanding work during the aca- 

Reserve. The oath of office was demic year 1958-59 at the annual 

administered by Lt. Col. Louis P. inspection and review of the Re- 

McCullcr. Commanding Officer of serve Officers' gaining Corps Foundation Scholars'hiprfOT 1958" 

the Reserve Officers Training Battle Group, held on May 18. 59. The awards, given annually to 

^.SJLHU'^'ii V^'p^!, do ° r Cadet Colonel Richard E. Mor- ***»<>* members of various chap- 

*nday. as ^ .59 of A i exandriai V a.. was tern of Delta Kappa Epsilon Fra- 

presented the Pershing-Presnell ternity. are to be used "for the 

Sword, given to Bdwdoin by the completion of their courses or for 

parents of the late Lt. Col. John graduate study." The recipients 

F. Presnell of the Class of 1936 of are chosen on the basis of schol- 

sile Test Center at Patrick Air Portland. Presnell was awarded a "h»P. character, and service to 

Force Base. Cape Canaveral, Flof- the Pershing Sword when he was the 'r college. 

ida, was the featured speaker at a t the United States Military Schretter recently received the 

the commissioning ceremony. Gen- Academy at West Point. He was Kenneth C. M. Sills Trophy, given 

eral Yates also presented the com- graduated in 1940 as Cadet First annually to the Delta Kappa Ep- 

missions at the ceremony held on Captain and third man in his silon senior who has made the 

the terrace of the Walker Art class. Captured at Bataan, he most outstanding contributions to 

Building. The invocation and bene- died when a Japanese prison ship the chapter and to Bowdoin. The 

diction were given hy PhanUin ....-as bombed by American planes trophy honors the late Kenneth 

William A. Rennie, Senior Chan- Four students, "one "from" each Sills of the Class of 1901, for 34 

lain at the Brunswick Naval Air class, were awarded Superior Ca- vea rs President of Bowdoin and 

Station. <jet Ribbons for "demonstration of a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon. 

Fourteen seniors received de- scholarship, leadership, and poten- A " outstanding debater, Schret- 

lays in call to active duty in or- tial qualities as an officer." They terhas also been president of the 

der that thev might oursue grad- are Cadet Captain Peter Papa- Student Council and of his frat- 

uate study. The other 33 will en- zoglou '59 of Lynn, Mass., and f™ity. During the past four years 

ter active dutv between Julv of Cadets John W. Condon '60 of h , e "nn 20 straight debates at the 

this year and May of 1960. Thirty- Brockton. Mass.. William A. University of Vermont tourna- 

five men will be on active duty Chase. Jr. '61 of Portsmouth, R. I., ment. a record never before achiev- 

for two years and the other 12 for and W. Stephen Piper '62 of Wor- ^ °y any debater in that compe- 

six months. Commissioned in the cester, Mass. tltlon. 

Brie"r V RiS E ar Dolbv Ch ChmlS rj°lPl ^V- **"" ' 61 ff **** P McCuller. Commanding 

W HuVl^Jr C^arle^W Ja^ck on *rl w^ttf V^r "" W8S mme6 ° fficer of tne Bowdoin ROTC unit 

Jr Albert W JanW Tr John K ~ The earller P 81 " 1 ° f * he *** w * s 

MeekinV RohertT Phiihrnnk *5' Tne reviewin K P artv today In- given over to visiting classes and 

nev A Stobodkln and David J* C,uded M £ 1or Qe * enl Sidney C - i™P*ctJ°n of training aids, supply 

TnL£r- n »h. TWcISIti™ Wooten. Commanding General of room, armory, rifle range, and 

S- Harold B A^r?ek%obort tne XIIIth Army Q,rps Reserve ,rainin * are » s *"* senior officer 
Gin^ Michael KiriveNos rWv and Commanding General of Fort of the inspectine party was Col- 

N n Mi.W Ch ^al^A aV Mmer,Pet7r ^^0^0^^ td lToS" wHlnlnV* ^"^ *'" ^ 
S. Morton. David A. Olsen, Ro- Co,es of Bowdom ' and Lt - Co1 - Williams, 
land L. O'Neal. Constantine Tsom- 
ides: in the Sicnal Corps: George 
J. Basbas. Paul L. Estes. William 
C. Heselton, Ray B. Owen Tr., 
Paul J. Rayment, Eugene A. Wa- 
ters. Timothy L. Whiting; in the 
Adjutant General Corps: Richard 
W. Adams. James G. Carnathan, 
Richand A. Forma n. Peter H. 
Hickey, Richard E. Morgan. Philip 
C. Rose; in the Army Intelligence: 
Richard G. Balboni, Peter D Full- 
er, Edwin C. Hamblet. Walter B. 
McConky. Edward B. Maxwell, II, 
Richard J. Powers. Jr.; in the 
Army Security: Roger D. Coe, Al- 
lan H. Gill, Lewis W. Kresch. Rob- 
ert E. Meehan; in the Quarter- 
master Corps: Robert W. Clifford, 
Glenn H. Matthews, B. Colby 
Thresher: in the Armor Corps: 
Raymond E. Demers, Jr., Peter 
Papazoglou; in the Chemical 
Corps: John B. Linsky. 



WELCOME ALUMNI 
Good Luck Class_ of 1959 



To All The Rest Well See You Next Fall 
And We Do Appreciate Your Patronage 



GILLMAN MUSIC CO., Inc. 



You 11 Enjoy It! 
Your Guests Will Enjoy It! 



1 





The Stowe House 

Just Off The Campus 



New Graduates 



In Residence 

Richard Wallace Adams. Harold 
Bucken Aldrich. HI, Peter Nicho- 
las Anastas, Jr., Jacob Kemler Ap- 
pell, Reid Simpson Appleby, Jr. 

George Raymond Babineau, 
Richard Greene Balboni, Michael 
Scanlan Barrett, George James 
Basbas, David Norman Baxter, 
Winfleld Hutchinson Bearce, Jr., 
Clayton Douglass Bennett, Peter 
Abbott Bennett. Paul Ernest Ber- 
ube, John Adams Bird, Rudrick 
Edward Boucher. David Elwin 
Brace, Richard Goodwin Briggs, 
James Jennings Brown, Michael 
Robert Brown, Richard Arthur 
Brown. 

James Gilbert Carnathan, Bruce 
Anderson Chalmers, John Milton 
Christie, Robert William Clifford, 
Roger Dahlin Coe, Roderick Ed- 
ward Collette '56, Bruce Eaton 
Conant, David Arlan Conary. 
Thomas Dunstan Crocker. Robert 
Harry Crossley. Jr. '58. 

Guy Michael Benedict Davis. 
Raymond Ernest Demers, Jr. "58, 
Donald Cornell Doele, Richard Er- 
win Dolby, Benjamin William Dor- 
sey, Peter Henri Dragonas, David 
WInslow Drowne. William Warren 
Dunn, Jr., James Edward Durkin, 
Ronald Homer Dyer. 

Gerald Louts Epstein, Paul Liv- 
ingston Estes, 

Jerome Herbert Fletcher. Rich- 
ard Lloyd Fogg Richard Alan 
Forman. Roderick Galen Forsman, 
Steven Harvey Frager, Robert 
Bartlett Fritz, Peter Derek Fuller 

Edward Ivan Garick, Robert 
Fletcher Young Garrett, JH, Alan 
Hopkins Gill, David Chalomer Gill, 
Robert Elwin .Ginn, Stuart Erwin 
Goldherg, Joseph Michael Good- 
win. Jr. '58. Robert Michael' Gorra, 
Charles Wallace Graham, III, Mar- 
tin Gray. Alton Frank Gross. 

Robert Arthur Hadlev. Freder- 
ick Augustus Hall, Jr., Edwin Clif- 
ford Hamblet. James Dunten Hurd 
Hayward, William Crossland Hes- 
elton. Peter Holbrook Hickey, 
Frank Lee Hitchcock. James Har- 
rison -Howard. Jr.. David Moore 
Hunter, Roger Hilton Huntress, 
Charles Warwick Hurll. Jr. 

Charles Wavne Jackson, Jr., 
Lars Peter Jalar. Albert William 
James, Jr.. Lars Crispin Jansson, 
Edward Albert Johnston '58. 

Michael Karavetsos, Philip Rid- 
lon Kimball, Ronald John * Kir- 
wood, David Alfred Kranes, Lew- 
is Wertheimer Kresch, Carl Rich- 
ard Kruger. 

Frederick Miller Leach. William 
Manley Lehmberg. Gary Benjamin 
I^ewis, John Phelps Lewis .John 
Bafnet Linsky, Charles Francis 
Long, Jr. 

Ottie Theodore McCullum^ Jr.. 
Peter George McCurdy, Ronald 
Bruce MeDonough '58, John Mun- 
roe McGill. Thomas Joseph Mc- 
Govern, Jr.. Dene* Martonffy, 
Glenn Holbrook Matthews. Ed- 
ward Black Maxwell. 2nd, Thomas 
Edward Medveeky, Robert Elliott 
Meehan, John Fred Meekins. Al- 
fred Manning Merritt, 2nd. How- 
ard Robert Mettler, Barry Nor- 



ton Miller, Ronald Avery Miller, 
Reginald Whitnev Mitchell '58, 
David Morley Moore, Richrad Er- 
nest Morgan. Peter Sherburne 
Morton. Thomas Field Mostrom, 
Robert Wilson Mulligan. 

Bruce David Nelson, Joseph 
Scott Newcomb. David Elmer 
Norback, Edinboro Aguinaldo Nor- 
rell. Jr. 

David Alexander OttSen, Roland 
Leslie O'Neal. Stephen David Op- 
penheim, Ray Bucklin Owen. Jr. 

Charles Bartlett Packard '57, 
Peter Papazoglou, Donald Hall 
Peoples, John Thome Perkin. Pe- 
ter Ross Perkins '53, Robert Le- 
land Philbrook. Clyde Leslie Pin- 
gree '58, Richard Joseph Powers, 

Alvan Walter Ramler, Paul 
James Rayment. Thomas Muller 
Rieger. Philip Chandler Rose, 
Macey Saul Rosenthal. 

Theodore Corlev Sandquist, Jo- 
seph Bernard Schlotman, Alfred 
Emile Schretter. Sidney Albert 
Slobodkin. Frederick Schroer 
Smith. Mark Calvin Smith "58, Al- 
lan >Stikele»ther. Robert Goff 
Stubbs, Jr. '55, John Emil Swier- 
zynskl. 

Brendan James Teeling, Braln- 
erd Colby Thresher '58, Robert 
Yee Tow. David James Towner, 
Ronald Everett Trfop. Constantine 
Louis Tsomides '68, Deane Bald- 
win Turner. ' 

John Howard Ward, Eugene Al- 
fred Waters. George Arthur Wes- 
terberg. Christopher Clarke White, 
Timothy Loveland Whiting, I,aw- 
rence Sutherland Wilkins, Rich- 
ard Crossman Willev. Jr., John 
Skelton Williams, Jr., Gilbert 
Rathbone Winham 

David Mitchell Zolov, Chanrdng 
Moore Zucker. 

Men Not In Residence 

Bradford Gene Beckwith '58, 
Michael Darwin Carnenter '58. Ar- 
chi« Donald Clark, Jr. '58 Robert 
Willixm Frank Cornelli '58. Rich- 
ard Thornton Downe<= '57, Ronald 
Robinson English '55, Truman 
George Fowler '58, Peter Steven 
Fredenbureh '58. Albert Edward 
Gibbons. Jr. '58. George Michael 
GiRnae. Jr '58. Joseph Fitch Gos- 
ling '54, Peter Burns Hethering- 
ton '55. Robert I.vman Hinckley 
'58. Lee Albert Hugeard '58. Rob- 
ert Allen Keay '56. Richard TBgh- 
man Paea Kennedy '58. John Paul 
I^oahy '58 Douglas Warren Mac- 
Kinnon '58, John Wilfrid Parent, 
IT '55. Joseph Benjamin Pellienni 
'58. Donald Albert Perkins '58, 
Charles Douglas Sawyer. Jr. '58, 
Arth'.'' - Adams -Small. Jr. '55, Har- 
mon Wlnthron Smith. Jr.* '58, 
James Barker Smith '57. Greeory 
Flisha Snow '58. Paul Wi'son Todd 
'58, Lyman K'rnball Woodbury, 
Jr. '54. Peter Kempton Race '52. 



First-Auburn 
Trust Co. 

BRUNSWICK OFFICE 



Student 
Accounts 
Welcomed 



99 Maine Street 

Dal PA 54(525 

Russell 8. Douglas '49 
Manager 



CUMBERLAND 

THEATRE 

BRUNSWICK. MAINE 



PROGRAM 
Fri.-Hat. June it-is 

RIO BRAVO 

With 
John Wayne — Dean Martin 

San.-Mon. Jons 14-15 

RALLY ROUND THE 
FLAG BOYS 

With 

Joanne Woodward 

Paul Newman 

Also 
Short Subject 



DOUBLE FEATURE 
Tnes.-Wedi June lt-17 

GIGANTIS THE FIRE 
M6NSTER 

Pros 

TEENAGERS FROM 
OUTER SPACE 



II 




Casco Bay Country Store 



WELCOME ALUMNI 

The new country store hopes you will find time to come over and 
see our wonderful collection of men and women's sports clothes 

and accessories 

— Unusual Gift Shop — 



■nnnannan 



SATURDAY. JUNE 13. 1959 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



PAGE THREE 




POLAR Polar Bear S ailors, Golfers Crowned State Champs 

■■■■■■■■■BBBHBnn '■■■>■■" ■■HHHH^Hi ^^■■^■HnMCaBM^MMi ^. n ^A e* w.e-% mmr^. mm ^ "*■ *» T«ft« 



BEARINGS 



By Joa) 



Another Polar Bear athletic season hat come to an end. 
We found ourselves state champions in golf and sailing. We will 
be losing such Bowdoin stalwarts as 1959 Class Marshall. Larry 
Wilkms, our track captain and one of the most outstanding run- 
ners to appear on the White scene for many years; hoop captain. 
Dick Willey. first recipient of the Paul Nixon Basketball trophy; 
hockey stars and past captains, Bobby Fritz and Roger Coe; 
football captain. Gene Waters, president of the graduating class; 
golfer, cross-country runner, and hoop star. Tommy McGovern. 
and baseball stars. Tony Berlandi, Bren Teeling, and Macey 
Rosenthal, all of whom have at one time during their college 
career been named to the All-Maine team. The year 1 958- 1959 
also saw the advent of a new hockey coach, Sid Watson, who re- 
placed Nels Corey, the new football mentor, and the retirement 
of Adam Walsh, who led the Polar Bear griddera for many years. 
The various teams on campus, with the exception of the above- 
mentioned duo, plus the track squads, had somewhat disappoint- 
ing results, although each showed a small spark during its long 
season. 

Willey 

Congratulations to Dick Willey on his reception of the first 
Paul Nixon Basketball Trophy named after the Dean of the 
College from 1918 until 1 94 7. Dick, the shortest man on the 
squad who was this year's leading scorer as well as an out- 
standing leader as captain, is well-deserving of this new award. 

State Champs ■ 

As previously-mentioned, the golf and sailing teams were 
crowned 1959 Maine State Champions. The golfers will lose 
graduating seniors, Tom McGovern and Lee Hitchcock, and 
should be in strong contention for the tide with six men return- 
ing next season, along with this year's frosh squad. The sailors, 
who have continually been lauded for their achievements, ended 
up fifth in New England. They will lose Carl Olsson, a junior, 
to B.U. Medical School. 

Future? 

The strong showing of this year's frosh teams, especially in 
basketball and hockey, plus the return of many now-seasoned 
veterans should help the White athletic scene. It is our hope 
that the Class of 1963 will bring to the campus athletes who will 
aid in turning the tide fur Buwuoin spurts. 




Complete Records Of 1958-59 
White Varsity, Frosh Teams 



VAftsmr cross couwtsjt 

Lacal Ospo. 

Vanity vs. Freshmen M 18 

■—s a in Vanity 4Z 

Amherst IS 

W.F.I. M v 

Bowdoin Varsity n. William 14 ■ > 
Bowdoin Varsity vs. Batas 41 16 

Bowdoin Varsity vs. Vermont 4t IS 

Nsw England. Bowdoin ltta. 4U points 



rSSSHMAN CBC 



COUNTBY 



Bswdoin 

Tnornton 

Cheveroa 

Bowdoin Fresh.— Lincoln Asa*. K 

Bowdoin Freshmen M 

Gar ham 

Watarrills 

Bowdoin Freshman vs. Hasron IS 

Bowdoin Frsshmen SI 

Dssrln* High 

Portland Hte-h 

VAB8ITY FOOTBALL 



Sspt. 27. 1968 

Oct. 4. nu 

11. 1»S« 

IS. 196f 

28. 1»S« 

1. IMS 

8. 1958 



Oct, 
Oct. 
Oct. 

Nov. 
Nov. 



Tufts « 

Wesleysn S 

Amherst • 

\rilUsms 18 

Colby 1! 

Bat*. 14 

Maine 



47 
M 

41 

•4 

17 

47 

14 

12 

Oppo. 
26 
82 
14 
48 
44 
14 
17 



Dec. 31 

to 
Jan. t 
Jan. 9 
Jan. 19 
Jan. IS 
Jan. 17 
Feb. 4 
Fab. 7 
Feb. 11 
Feb. 14 
Feb. 18 
Feb. 20 
Feb. 21 
Fob. 26 
Feb, 28 



Rutirers 
Colby 



Willismi 
Amherst 



Maine 

Tufts 

Trinity 

Colby 

Wesleysn 

Bates 

Coast Guard 

Brandeis 

Colby 

Maine 



(7 
64 
64 
66 
46 
68 
(6 
68 
49 
TO 
41 
64 
68 
62 
69 
67 



64 

to 

71 
76 
« 

71 
90 
67 
»1 

71 
76 

76 
81 
64 

.82 
81 



Dec. 12 



.Dec. 12 
Jan. 16 
Fab. 4 
Feb. 6 
Fab. IS 
Feb. 18 
Fab. 29 
Feb. 20 



FBKSBMAN SWIMMING 

Local Ospo. 
Brunswick SO 14 

(Informal 
KeKular Maet) 
Brunswick 
Portland 
Deerinir 
South Portland 
Bdwsrd Lktie 
Cheverus 
Hebron 
Exeter 



41 

18 
46 

67 

-s: 
ss 

41 

II 



Dec. 8 
Dee. It 
Dae. 17 
Jan. It 
Jan. 17 
Fab. 11 
Feb. 14 
Feb. 21 
Feb. 26 
Feb. 28 



FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 

Lacal Oppn. 



M.I.T. 
Bates J.V. 

M ( * I 

U. of M. Portland 
Andover Acndemy 

Colby Frosh 

Hebron Academy 

Exeter Academy 

Colby Frosh 

Maine Frosh 



Won— 7 



66 
71 
77 
80 
66 
62 
TO 
66 
66 
102 



Lost -8 



46 
48 

65 
71 

61 
61 

41 

84 
fiT 
78 



VAKSm HOCKEY 

Norwich 
Das. 1 Merrimack 
Dae. 6 Hamilton 
Dec. 12 Tuft. 
Dec. 16 Northeastern 

Christmas Tournament Jan. 1 
William. 
Hamilton 
Jsn. 7 New rl.mD.hire 
Jan. 9 Amherst 
Jsn. 1ft M.I.T. 
Jan. 14 Tufts 
Jsn. 16 Colby 
Feb. 7 MassathaaatU 
Feb. 11 New Hampshire 
Fab. 14 Merrimack 
Jan. 20 M.I.T. 
Jan. 21 Massachusetts 
Feb. 26 Colby 
Fab. 21 Alumni 

Won 7— Lost 11— Tide 



t7 
47 
11 
27 
19 
24 

.4 



Op pa. 

1 7 

< 1 

1 I 

( t 

1 10 

■8. 1969 

1 10 

8 

4 



4 
1 
S 

T 
4 
4 
1 
• 
I 
14 
4 



Pictured above are the member* of this year's State Championship Sailing Team, who finished fifth in 
Now Kngiand. They are, left to right, Lymie Couse as, Joe Carvew, Carl Olssoa, and Charlie Wing. 

Spring Captains Willey First To Be Awarded 
For Golf, Tennis Nixon Trophy For Basketball 
Lacrosse Named 



VARSITY BASEBALL SCORES 

Lacal Oppa. 

Baltimore 
Loyola 
Upsals 
RutKers 

Northeastern 
Mil.T. 



I ■ 



SMITH'S PHOTO SHOP 

Photo Supplies - Color Film 



Hallmark Greeting Cards 



146 Maine Street 

PA 5-2672 



Brunswick 



A sophomore and two juniors 
have been elected to head three 
sprint; sports teams at the College 
next year. Athletic Director Mai 
Morrell recently announced. They 
are John H. Huston '61 of Box- 
ford, Mass., In golf, George H. 
Davjs '60 of Pittsburgh, Pa., in 
tennis, and Robert L. Hohlfelder 
'60 of Freeport, N. Y.. in lacrosse. 

In addition, Eugene A. Waters 
•S9 of Westbrook and Alfred M. 
Merritt, 2nd. '59 of Searsmont 
have been elected honorary co- 
carrtains of lacrosse for the season 
recently completed. David H. Shea 
'62 of Hamden, Conn., was named 
honorEr*' captain of the 1959 fresh- 
man golf squad. 

Huston, a graduate of Wake- 
field (Mass.) High School, enter- 
ed college as the recipient of a 
Bowdoin scholarship. He is major- 
ing in economics and is a member 
of Kappa Sigma fraternity. 

Davis, a graduate of Shady Side 
Academy in Pittsburgh, is major- 
ing in history and is a member of 
Psi Upsilon fraternity. 

Hohlfelder. who entered Bow- 
doin as the recipient of a General 
Motors scholarship, is a Dean's 
List student and has won two 
varsity letters in football. He is 
a member of Chi Psi fraternity 
and is majoring in Latin. A grad- 
uate of Freeport High School, he 
was designated a Distinguished 
Military Student in the Reserve 
Officers Training Corps unit last 
month. 



OUTFITTERS TO BOWDOIN MEN 



AVE ATQUE 



VALE 



To The Returning Alumni 



Hail--. 



To The Class of 1959 



Farewell — and Good Luck 



To The Underclassmen 

Have A Nice Summer 

See You Next September 

A. H. Benoit & Co, 

Maine Street Brunswick 



Richard C. Willey, Jr., captain 
of the 1958-59 basketball team, 
has been named the first recipient 
of the Paul Nixon Basketball Tro- 
phy. 

The Nixon Trophy, the gift of 
an anonymous donor, has been 
named in honor of the late Paul 
Nixon, who served as Dean from 
1918 until 1947, Precognition of 
his interest in competitive athlet- 
ics and sportsmanship. It will be 
inscribed each year with the name 
of the Bowdoin varsity basketball 
player who has made "the most 
valuable contribution to his team 
through his qualities of leadership 
and sportsmanship." A memento 
will be presented to the recipient. 

Willey holds several all-time 
Bowdoin basketball records. One 
is for the most successful free 
throws in a single game. He set a 
mark of 12 out of 13 against Colby 
on January 12. 1957, and later that 
same season erased this record 
with 16 out of 17 against Maine 
on February 23. In that game he 
hit 13 consecutive free throws and 
also had 12 out of 13 during the 
first half for a single half record. 

During 1956-57 Willey also set 
a record for the highest foul 
shooting average, with 113 suc- 
cessful shots out of 138 attempts 
— an average of .819. During the 
past season he led Bowdoin in 
scoring with 329 points and an 
average of 14.3 per game. At 5' 9" 
tall and 145 pounds he was the 
shortest and lightest man on the 
squad. 

Paul Nixon, for whom the tro- 
phy is named, was a 1904 grad- 
uate of Wesleyan, where he was 
a member of the varsity football 
and track teams. He was selected 
as the first Rhodes, Scholar from 
Connecticut and studied at Ox- 
ford University in England for 



three years. Before coming to 
Bowdoin in 1909, he taught at 
both Princeton and Dartmouth. 




Williams 

Tufts 

Brandeis 

Maine 

Cottar 

Tufts 



Colby 
Bates 
Maine 



4 
7 
1 

• 
1 
4 
B 
1 
1 

I 
1 

11 

1 
17 
\0 



New Hampshire 4 



I 7 in 
10 

8 

S 

1 

1 10 In 

1 

1 

4 
11 

• 

1 11 In 

1 
11 

1 



Prof. Riley 

Praised By 

Embassy 



FRESHMAN BASEBALL 

Local Oppe. 

April 16 Bate* 4 1 

May t Exeter • 7 

May I Maine • 11 

May 12 Colby 2 1 

May It M.C.I. 4 1 

Ma; It Bates 4 t 

LACB09SK 

Loesl Oppa* 

April 21 Nichols 17 1 

May 1 K. E. Collece ( 11 

May 11 N. E. College 11 9 

May It Tofts 11 S 



VARSITY GOLF 

Loral Opponent 



FRESHMAN TRACK 

January 11 

Freshmen vs. Portland a Deerlns 

Bowdoin 14 

Deerlnr/ 4ft 

Portland 2ft 

January tl 

Bowdoin Fresh, vs. Boston Collece Fresh. 

Bowdoin fO 

Boston Collage 41 

February 11 

Bowdoin Fresh, vs. 8a. Port. 4 Thornton 

Bowdoin 79 1 

So. Portland 49| 

Thornton 10 

February 21 

Bowdoin Freshmen vs. Exeter Academy 

Bowdoin Freshmen 41 

Exeter Academy ft 

RIFLE MATCH SCORES 

1886(411-011) St. M. It 

Bowdoin Oppo. Score 

Dee. e 1818 V N.H. 1182 

M.I.T. 1414 

Dee. IS 1172 Harvard 1400 

Jan. 10 1S65M11-OH) St. M. 138S 

(411X>H) 
Jan. 17 ltfO Dart. 1SSS 

Feb. 14 ISM U. Vt. Forfeit 

Feb. 28 134S Norwich 14 lu 

U. of M. 1404 



Dec. r 
Das. 11 

Jan. 10 
Jan. IS 
Jan. If 
Jan. 17 
Feb. 5 
Fab. 7 
Feb. 11 
Feb. 14 
Feb. IB 
Fan. 18 
Feb. 21 
Feb. 25 
Feb. 27 



FRESHMAN HOCKEY 

Latal Oppo. 

Hlnifham 
Swampaeott 
New Hampshire 
St. Dora's 



Colbv 
Andover 
Kents Hill 
Dlxfleld 
Hebron 
Lewiston 
BurrlllvIlU 
Hridxton 
Exeter 
Colby 
Dsnvers 
Won 11— Lost 1 



t 

4 
10 
4 
1 
< 
8 
7 
8° 
4 
Z 
( 
1 

8 



VARSITY SOCCER 



Professor and Mrs. Thomas A. 
Riley of Brunswick, who are 
spending the year in Germany and 
Austria, have been of "great as- 
sistance" to the American Embas- 
sy m Vienna, according to a let- 
ter received recently by Bowdoin 
College Fresident James S. Coles. 

In his letter Richard C. Wooton, 
cultural attache at the Embassy, 
wrote, "During their stay la Aus- 
tria Professor and Mrs. Riley have 
generously offered their time and 
energies to help us in our efforts 
to encourage more teaching about 
America in Austrian schools and 
universities. In a course designed 
for Austrian educators. Profes- 
sor Riley gave a splendid series of 
lectures on various aspects of 
American literature, and Mrs. 
Riley's talk on the life of an Am* 
erican professor's wife won the 
hearts of all who heard her. 

"I am sure that you and Bow- 
doin are most fortunate in having 
the Rileys as members of your 
faculty family." 

Dr. Riley, who is Professor of 
German at Bowdoin, is studying 
in Germany and Austria this year 
under a Guggenheim Fellowship. 
He is working on the problem of 
the relationship among religion, 
philosophy, and literature. 



Date 

Apr. 24 Babson 1 4 

Apr. 26 Tufts 1 6 

Apr. 28 Colby 2 1/1 4 1/1 

May 1 Bates 8 1 

Msy 1 R. I. B 2 

May 2 M.I.T. 4 1 

Mar 2 Army 4 I 

May 8 Bates S 1/1 11/1 

May 12 Colby 4 I 

May 16 Maine E t 

May It New Hampshire 8 4 

May 22 New Hampshire 2 



Oct. 17 
Oct. 14 

Oct. SI 
Nov. 8 
Nov. 12 



Colhy 
Cqfny 



Bates 
Babson 



Loral Oppo. 

8 

1 B 
• « • 
8 1 

a 7 



FRESHMAN SOCCER 

Local Oppo. 
Oct. 17 Hebron 2 

Oct. 29 Kent. Hill 2 

Nov. 1 U. of M. Portland 10 



VARSITY SWIMMING 



sM CHAMPIONSHIP- BOWDOIN 



Dee. 8 
Jan. 10 
Jan. 17 
Feb. 7 
Feb. 14 



VARSITY TENNIS 



M.I.T. 

Amherst 

Trlnltr 

Wetlevsn 
Williams 



Local Oppo. 
18 S8 



82 
47 
If 
17 



E8 
88 

B0 
B8 



Apr. 28 
Apr. 14 
Apr. U 
Apr. 80 
May 2 
May 8 
May 8 
May 11 
May IB 



Babson 

Batse 

Mains 

Colby 

Bases 

Colby 

Maine 



Lacal Oppo. 

»,. 

1 t 

• I 
1 T 
I 8 

• « 
I 4 
1 8 
7 1 



FBE8HNAN TENNIS 

Lacal Oppa. 

Apr. U Brunswick • 

May 8 Hebron • • 

Mar » Maine • • 

Mar 12 Colby t • 

May 10 Exeter t 







VAtmiTY BASKETBALL 


Par. 


I 


Lacal Oppo. 
New Hampshire tf f7 


Per. 


• 


M.I.T. 87 76 


Dee. 


• 


Boston University SB 88 


bee. 


10 


Bases 81 M 


Dec 


11 


Corby 88 80 


Dee. 


18 


Maine Tl 76 


Dec. 


18 


Suffolk 88 7t 


Dec. 


19 


Northeastern 67 88 



CONGRATULATIONS 

TO THE MEMBERS OF THE 

CLASS OF 1959 

Let us service your car before 
you leave Brunswick 



CARBONE PONTIAC 



Bath Road 



Brunswick 



Congratulations 
Class of 1959 

Riley Insurance Agency 



Town Building 



Brunswick 



OVER 100 YEARS IN ONE FAMILY 




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James Stewart - Kim Novak 
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Cute Carned y la Technicolor! 

ALSO 

Eory CalhonB 

'APACHE 
TERRITORY' 

Action-Packed Story of the 
Indian Country! 

Adults 80c 

Children under It, FREE! 




Pictured above Is Dick Willey, 
first recipient of the Paul Nixon 
Basketball Trophy. 



VARSITY OUTDOOR TRACK 
April 18 

Boston College 71 1 /2 

Bowdoin 64 8/4 

Amherst 38 8/4 
April 86 

Bowdoin SB 1/2 

U. of Vermont 46 1 /2 
May 2 

Bowdoin 72 

M.I.T. ft 
May t 

U. of Maine 77 

Bates SS 1 ,'2 

Bowdoin 27 

Colby 11/2 
May If 

Easterns "■" Divisions 

SprlnKfleld 88 

Batas 47 1 /t 

Bowdoin 23 

Mlddlehury If 

W.P.I. 14 

Trenlty • 

T.C.C. 9 

Brandeis 9 

Colby 4 

Pairfleld 1 
May 28 
New Enerlands 

B.U. 42 

Conn. 2f 

Brown 28 

Tufts 21 

H.C. 28 

Snrlnuntld 10 : . 

Wesleysn 17 

Batas IB ' 

6.1. i* » 

Maine 7 

Bowdoin S 

New Hsrrrpshire 1 

M.I.T. 8 

Providence 1 

New Una-land 1 
FRESHMEN OUTDOOR TRACK 
April 18 

B.C. Freshmen 88 1 ft 

Bowdoin Frosh 61 1/1 
April 29 

Exeter Academy 80 

Bowdoin Frosh 17 
May 2 

Bowdoin Frosh 77 

M.I.T. Frosh 68 
May 13 

Bowdoin Frosh 66 1 /l 

M.C.I. 17 

Hebron 24 2/8 
VARSITY INDOOR TRACK 
December 13 — Intarclaas Meet 

Juniors— 49 

Seniors— 39 

Soehoaseres— 88 1 /I 

Freshmen -88 t /3 
Jairasry 17 — Mils Belay — K of C Maet 

Sprliurficld 

Bowdoin ' 

Brandeis 

Providence 
January 31 

Boston College 71 

Bowdoin 60 
February 7 — One Mils Relay — BAA 

Bowdoin 

Northaastarri 

M.I.T. 
February 14 

Bates 791/1 

Bowdoin 42 1 /2 
February 21 

U. of M. 79 1/1 J 



Bowdoin 42 2/3 



Congratulations 
CLASS OF 1959 

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PAGE FOUR 



z& 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



SATURDAY. JUN£ 13. 1959 



Graduation Speakers 

(Continued from page 1) 



Six Receive Honorary Degrees This Morning Various Alumni Grads Return 



lege of arts and sciences »o that each man can appreciate the 
variety of ways of knowing about the universe in which he lives 
and then allow him to find the balance of perspectives which he 
for • complete existence as a man." 



The Doty of the Artist 

In his talk. "The Artist in the Modern World." Anastas 
said, "We do not live in an age which is cognizant of what it 
stands for, what it is, what its meaning and purposes are. So, 
more than ever, we need the artist to help us define and redefine 
ourselves, our values — to show us exactly where he thinks we 
are going wrong. 

"But the artist must be more than a social critic. Art which 
is basically social criticism oftentimes, while having an exciting 
immediacy, lacks the largeness and timeless quality which a 
good work of art must have. A good work of art must stand 
not only for its own time, but for all time: it must stand along 
with historical scholarship as a document of the age out of which 
it grew. ... It must have universality. And most of the art of 
social criticism in our day has none of this. 

"The artist must also be a thinker," according to Anastas. 
"His work must have the validity of a philosophical basis. Our 
age is sadly deficient in this art. Most of the so-called literature 
produced in our age begins and ends with the simple recording 
of reality. Hundreds of novels roll off the presses every year 
. . . and readers turn to them because they are entertaining, un- 
thoughtprovoking and a la mode, just as much so as most of 
present-day television, movies, and the theater. 

Vital Force* 

"The artist in the modern world can be a vital force. " His 
creative efforts can enrich our lives; he can challenge our ideals, 
our mores. He can invite us to explore human experiences more 
fully. Most important of all, the artist can compel us to -look 
into ourselves, to re-evaluate our personal and intellectual lives, 
to understand ourselves. For if we cannot understand our own 
motives in this life, if we cannot minister to our own minds and 
lives, we have no business ministering to our neighbors." 

Kranes, the fourth speaker, took as his title "A Corridor of 
Certainty." In his remarks, which took the form of an impres- 
sionistic story, he told of a young man named Jim and his per- 
sonal movement away from the exact, the planned, and the un- 
imaginative to a life that allowed for outside forces, the world, 
the unexpected. "He must leave room in the span of years — 
which lead like a corridor of sea away from him, meeting some- 
where the sky — room for the unexpected. There must be 
room within this span for the unexpected entrance of gulls and 
ocean's waves. But what is perhaps more important, there must 
be room for Jim to move and react when such water or water 
birds enter." 

Imagined events in a small boy's creative, playing mind 
seldom really occur, "but when they do, it is when room to react 
to the unexpected and indefinite. has been left between the sub- 
ject and his object .... Somewhere out on these neighbor is- 
lands, between a solitary gull and a revealed and distant rock 
there lies a corridor of sea stretching far away beyond all cer- 
tainty of sight." ^^^^ 




FRED CLARK SCRIBNEB, JR. JOHN FAIRFIELD THOMPSON PHYLLIS CAROLYN WESTON DONALD NORTON YATES 



HONORIS CAUSA 
DOCTOR OF LAWS 

(Continued from page 1) 



HONORIS CAUSA 
DOCTOR OF LAWS 



for he was born solely out of 16th 
Century Maine and Massachusetts 
in the State of Maine, but as a 8 tock, the son of a mining engin- 
political leader with great appeal eer who helped exploit our mlner- 
for the youth of his party, his pro- ai resources. The College of Par- 
fessional prestige rapidly mount- it er Cleaveland. the first of this 
ed. as did his political success, country's great mineralogists, ap- 
Concurrently he served Maine propriately salutes this devoted 
business as General Counsel and and doughty son. scientist and 
officer of a large corporation, scion of business. 

Ma !. ne , i F f ep ^ b . 1 ! <;a, ? 8 _ J a, . a - N ^°!L a i Honoris Causa Doctor of Laws 



HONORIS CAUSA 
MASTER OF SCIENCE 

with their education. Her former 
pupils number many capable Bow- 
doin men. In his recent cogent re- 
port on the American High School, 
James Bryant Conant states une- 
quivocally that in the last analy- 
sis "on the quality of the teacher, 
the quality of education must de- 
pend. Honored by the accompiish- 



BONORIS CAUSA 
DOCTOR OF LAWS 

ment of her myriad students for 
devotion to academic discipline, 
she now basks in the reflected 
glory of their achievements. Bow- 
doin today, in honoring her, hon- 
ors all teachers, unknown and un- 
sung, of such integrity, ability and 
dedication. 
Honoris Causa Master of Science 



LAURENCE IRVING, of the 
Class of 1916, member of Delta 



Committeeman, and the Diocese 
of Maine and his church as a 
member of the Diocesan Council. 

Today he combines his many tal- ^ E „ on ph , g^ K pa 
ents - lawyer administrator and an ^ igm y a X |, an honorary Doc- 
man of deep spiral qualities - tor o( K Medicine of the UniVersify 
enlarging Ms service tc ^ his State 0g ho , d advanced d y 

H y *£^Jl^f °nS? Tr£«.Y™ from Harvard and Stanford Uni- 

der Secretary of the Treasury versitieg p nysio i ogist and expIor . 

Helping determine policy on fiscal mg p, onee ? studies in the adap- 

a ^iwii^w^'a^foi 1 ™ tation of man to the bitter en- 

responsiblUty for the Secret Serv- vironment of the Aretic iong 

pL^nt"*^ "i^hfni ™.?1 .* have brou 8 ht him th« eternal gra- 

™ I^Hh^IWmi rf fwJms" titude of a11 who8e dut " lies 1«> 

ga 5 *^^n*rS S *™. thSi th <» e area * ° f su <* unfriendly and 

?k d lZ^A¥r£tt£ v£2& » tern nature - but of such va »t im- 

£ e h? U ES.°t« in£™ t^M ; Portance that even Mereator could 

^JlLnW \J? £L^ZJ L ™£ not exaggerate it. In this year ce- 

concernins the T^Mury .to main- lebratin * 8 the g^ ann ivefsarv of 

mini-^Ltto? to^f.h „. with' the discovery of the North Pole 

™ , " lt S?" (liTalllf by a Bowdoin son, and In the first 

&? a JJf™ Lr r p2n«n» »nTth»n V™ of Statehood for Alaska, it is 

Engraving ai^Pnnting and then ^ appropriate that Bowdoin 

teVnlf 6 RevTue *£&.°*& J^T. 'cuKE" 3 &EE 

T^'no'sirtuarron^'camo- 6 §M3 oiA^rld^raSi 

needs no sanctuary on this camp- . ..' JtlmT- . d1i„_ _„_i„__, : „_ 

u», for we r»p«t the percepUor. ?„< ?» "Sf« ""„ 5f*L e SSS2S 



New Exhibits On Campus 
At Library And Art Museum 



intelligence, propriety, and dis- 



in a broad as well as provincial 
sense, his explorations have sought 



crimination which he brings to his T^hS? uT^il^I L„h ... w 
exacting tasks. scientific knowledge and under 



Honoris Causa Doctor of Laws 

JOHN FAIRFIELD THOMP- 
SON, industrialist. Imposing a 



standing of the impact the Arctic 
makes upon man's physiology, and 
from this he has developed prac- 
tically protective equipment with- 



OUl>. IIIUUSU IttllSl. XJ1ILAJB1UK a » - i_ , . ■■ " .... __ 

Doctorate of Philosophy from the out which jio modern expedition 

Columbia University School of cou ^ succeed, nor could man long 

Mines immediately atop his bac- ■"E^?* 1 * continuous exposure of 

calaureate. he toined the Interna- a fri K' d climate, 

tional Nickel Company as metal- Honoris Causa, Doctor of Sclenoe 
lurgist in 1906 and rose to the 



Welcome Alumni 
Congratulations Class of '59 

* 

KENNEBEC FRUIT CO. 

142 Maine Street Brunswick 

PA 5-2601 



We Thank You Very Much 
For Your Patronage 

VAILLANCOURT BROS. 



Presidency and Chairmanship of 
the Board of that great concern. 
Modestly he collaborated in mak- 



PHYLUS CAROLYN WESTON, 
graduate of two sister institutions 
in Maine. Member of the Faculty 



ing nickel into one of our most of the Skowhegan High School, she 
important metals, by giving the has over a period of years rigor- 
world new ways to Use ft in peace ously trained in mathematics a 
as well as war. A practical but long succession of boys and girls, 
equally visionary scientist, during not only preparing them to meet 
his long and vigorous career with exacting standards for college ad- 
interests spread around the globe mission, but more importantly, giv- 
from Canada to Australia, no for- ing them the basis for outstanding- 
eign clime usurped the place in his ly successful work in college math- 
heart of his native State of Maine, ematics. Teaching a severe disci- 
where he has seen more than sev- pline, inculcating sound work and 
enty-flve Georgetown summers, study habits, she has equally sup- 
His roots grow deep In the soil of plied to her students the incentive 
pre-Revolutionary New Englandand encouragement to continue 



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Bowdoin Family 

Bowdoin College is holding a 
unique exhibit of material relat- 
ing to the Bowdoin family in the 
library from June 7 through 
June u. Among the various ob- 
jects on display from the College 
Museum of Fine Art's silver col- 
lections are a beautiful soup tur- 
een with casing and cover, a pair 
of matched mugs, and a Paul Re- 
vere punch ladle, all engraved with 
the coat of arms of Governor 
Bowdoin of Massachusetts (1726- 
1790) or the Bowdoin crest. 

On loan to the College for this 
occasion are a rare set of silver 
candlesticks by John Noyes (circa 
1700) from the Boston Museum of 
Fine Arts, two silver wine coolers 
and a verriere owned by William 
A. G: Mlnot of Greenwich, Con- 
necticut, and two silver tea cad- 
dies and silver sooons from the 
private collection of Mrs. Walter 
S. Lenk of Brookfleld. Connecti- 
cut. Mr. Minot has also loaned the 
College a Copley miniature of 
Governor Bowdoin as well as a 
miniature of Sir Peter Temple, a 
relative of the Governor. 

Also on display will be several 
letters signed by the Governor 
for whom the College was named 
in 1794, as well as other docu- 
ments signed by the latter's fath- 
er and son, both of whom, like the 
Governor, were named James 
Bowdoin. The exhibit also includes 
autograph letters of George 
Washington and Benjamin Frank- 
lin addressed to the Governor 
from the Library's collections. 

The exhibit was organized by a 
member of the faculty, Dr. Ger- 
ard J. Brault, who recently com- 
pleted a monograph on Pierre 
Baudouin. the French Huguenot 
ancestor of the Bowjjoin family 
who came to America in 1686, 
setUed first in what is now Port- 
land. Maine, and later moved to 
Boston where he died in 1706. 



Maine Artiste 

From June 10 to July 18 the 
College Museum will exhibit work 
by Charles G. Chase of Brunswick 
and Stephen M. Etnier of South 
Harpswell. In connection with the 
exhibit there will be an open house 
at the Museum on Sunday, June 
14, from 3:30 to 5:00 p.m. The 
public ,is invited to attend. 

Mr. Chase, who has. lived in 
Maine for many years, recently 
moved to Brunswick. "He is wide- 
ly known for his wood carvings 
of birds, many examples of which 
are owner by local art-lovers and 
discriminating collectors," reports 
Professor Carl N. Schmalz Jr., 
Curator of the Art Museum. 
"Long a student of birds, he 
brings to his sculpture a breadth 
of understanding and sympathy of 
treatment which make his inter- 
pretations outstanding expressions 
of each species' unique vitality. 

"In addition, ho is an artist who 
feels the beauty of the varied 
wood which he employs for his 
work, and succeeds in uniting the 
quality of the wood with the qual- 
ity of the bird carved In it. 

"Stephen Etnier is also a long- 
time Maine resident. His paint- 
ings, greatly appreciated by his 
neighbors, are nationally known 
as well. He works in a personal 
style developed through his own 
observation of nature coupled 
with a sensitive perception of the 
more fugitive qualities of light 
and atmosphere. 

"GRADUATE SCHOLARSHIP8' 
(Continued from page 1) 

In English at Brown University, 
where he will also be an asso- 
ciate in English. 

Wooley, a graduate of Bowdoin 
in 1958, will continue his studies 
in classics at Princeton University, 
and -Wright will do further grad- 
uate work at Harvard, where he 
is a candidate for a doctorate in 
physics. He will also be a research 
assistant there. He is a member 
of the Class of 1956. 



Campus Groups 
Hold Elections 

Dr. Chester B. Emerson of the 
Class of 1904. Dean Emeritus of 
Trinity Cathedral in Cleveland, 
Ohio, has resigned from the Board 
of Overseers and has been elected 
Overseer Emeritus. 

George W. Burpee of the Class 
of 1904, senior partner in the New 
York City engineering firm of Coy- 
erdale and Colpitts, has resigned 
from the Board of Trustees and 
has been elected Trustee Emeritus. 

Benjamin R. Shute of the Class 
of 1931, a member of the Board 
of Overseers since 1953, has been 
elected to the Board of Trustees. 
He is a partner in the New York 
City law firm of Cravath, Swaine 
& Moore. 

Sanford B. Cousins of the Class 
of 1920, a member of the Board 
of Overseers since 1950. has also 
been elected to the Board of Trus- 
tees. He is Vice President of 
American Telephone and Tele- 
graph Company In New York, 
where he is in charge of public 
relations. 

Carleton S. Connor of the Class 
of 1936, was elected to the Board 
of Overseers. A partner in the 
law firm of Cummings and Lock- 
wood in Stamford, Conn., he was 
elected President of the Alumni 
Council at that group's Friday 
morning meeting but resigned fol- 
lowing his election as Overseer. 
He is a past chairman of the 
Alumni Fund and is Class Agent 
for the Class of 1936. 

Manth Retires 

At the annual 'meeting of the 
Alumni Association, Friday after- 
noon President James S. Coles an- 
nounced the, retirement of Alumni 
Secretary Seward J. Marsh '12, 
who had served In that position for 
seventeen years, since 1942. He 
had been on sick leave since late 
in January. His successor has not 
yet been named. 

At the annual meeting of the 
Directors of the Alumni Fund, 
held on Friday morning, Richard 
S. Thayer '28 of Marblehead, 
Mass.. was elected Chairman of 
the 1959-60 Fund. Samuel A. Ladd, 
Jr., '29 of Brunswick was named 
Vice Chairman, and Robert M. 
Cross '45 of Brunswick was elect- 
ed Secretary pro torn. 

The Alumni Council elected 
Carleton S. Connor '36 of Stam- 
ford, Conn., as President, Wil- 
liam S. Piper, Jr., '31 of Worces- 
ter, Mass., as Vice President, Pe- 
ter C. Barnard '50 of Brunswick 
as Secretary pro tern, and Glenn 
R. Mclntire '25 of Brunswick as 
Treasurer. However, since Mr. 
Connor was later elected to the 
Board of Overseers, he resigned 
his Council position, and Mr. Pi- 
per was named President. 
Alumni Council 

Dr. Ralph T. Ogden '21 of Hart 
ford. Conn., Vincent B. Welch '38 
of Falls Church, Va., and Robert 
N. Bass '40 of Wilton have been 
elected members at large of the 
Bowdoin College Alumni Council, 
it was ao/iounced yesterday at the 
annual meeting of the Bowdoin 
Alumni Association, held follow* 
ing the Association luncheon in 
the Arena. They will serve for a 
term of four years. 

The Alumni present also learn- 
ed that President Coles has ap- 
pointed three alumni to a three- 
year term as Directors of the 
Alumni Fund. They are Gorham 
H. Scott '29 of New Canaan, Conn., 
Fergus Upham '38 of Auburn, and 
William K. Simonton '43 of Wil- 
mington, Del. 

Bowdoin Women 

Yesterday morning Mrs. Ed- 
ward Stafford was elected Presi- 
dent of the Society of Bowdoin 
Women for 1959-60. The President 



To Bowdoin For 
Class Reunions 

Fourteen classes are holding re- 
unions this weekend as part of 
the 154th Commencement pro- 
gram. 

1909, the fifty-year class, dined 
last evening at the Stowe House. 
Owen Brewster of Dexter is chair- 
man assisted by Irving L. Rich of 
Portland. 

1910 held its annual gathering 
at the Wiscasset Inn, with S. Sew- 
all Webster of Georgetown and 
Augusta as chairman. ' 

The Class of 1914 held its forty- 
fifth reunion at the West Booth- 
bay summer home of a classmate, 
Earle S. Thompson of New York 
City. Warren D. Eddy of Port- 
land Is chairman for the event, 
with William H. Farrar of Bruns- 
wick and Arthur S. Merrill of. 
Augusta assisting. 

40th Reunion 
1919 observed its fortieth reun- 
ion with a Friday evening dinner 
at the Eagle Hotel in Brunswick. 
The committee in charge consists 
of Donald S. Higglns of Bangor, 
Donald McDonald of Portland, 
Roy A. Foulke of New York City, 
and Louis M. McCarthy of New 
Castle. N. H. 

Under the chairmanship of Jo- 
seph A. Aldred of Brunswick, 1924 
marked its thirty-fifth anniversary 
with a dinner at Lookout Point 
House in Harpswell. The thirty- 
year class, 1929, was joined by 
1928 at Westcustago Inn in Yar- 
mouth. 

25th Reunion 

1934 opened its twenty-fifth re- 
union on Thursday afternoon with ' 
a reception for friends and faculty . 
members. On Thursday night the 
class held a stag dinner at the 
Poland Spring House. A family 
outing on Friday took place at 
Hermit Island. Small Point. Rich- 
ard H. Davis of Framingham, 
Mass. is 1934's chairman. 

Excursion 

Jotham D. Pierce of Portland Is 
•chairman of 1939's twentieth re- 
union. Plans for the Friday out- 
ing and dinner Included a boat trip 
from South Freeport via the Is- 
lands to the New Meadows Yacht 
Club'. 

With Elroy O. LaCasce. Jr. of 
Brunswick as chairman, 1944 ob- 
served its fifteenth reunion at the 
Orr's Island Yacht Club, while 
1949 nad its Friday outing at the 
home of Matthew Franeedakis In 
North Harpswell. Ira Pitcher or 
Auburn Is chairman. 
• 1954 marked its fifth reunion 
with a Friday dinner at the Simon 
Gurnet' Restaurant on Great Is- 
land. Co-chairmen for the event 
are Allen F. Hetherington. Jr., of 
New York City and Horace A. 
Hildreth. Jr.. of Portland. 

In addition to the regular five- 
year reunion classes, both 1948 
and 1950 held Informal gather- 
ings Friday night. 

for the past year was Mrs. San- 
ford B. Cousins of New York City. 
Other officers elected are: Mrs. 
James S. Coles, Honorary Presi- 
dent: Mrs. Widgery Thomas of, 
Yarmouth, Vice President; Mrs. 
Philip S. Wilder, Brunswick, Vice 
President-at-large; Mrs. John P. 
Vose, South Portland, Secretary; 
Mrs. F. Webster Browne, Bruns- 
wick, Treasurer: Mrs. Barrett C. 
Nichols, Cape Elizabeth, Assist- 
ant Treasurer; Mrs. Allen Wood- 
cock, Jr.. Bangor, Chairman of 
Nominating Committee; Mrs. 
Thomas P. RUey, Brunswick, 
Chairman of the Friday Lunch- 
eon; and Mrs. Parley S. Turner, 
Brunswick. Chairman of the Sat- 
urday Luncheon. 



' Congratulations 
CLASS OF 1959 



MAL0NE & CUNNINGHAM 



Pleasant Street 



Brunswick 



WELCOME ALUMNI 
Congratulations 

CLASS OF 1959 
BRUNSWICK HARDWARE 

140 Maine Street Brunswick 



Congratulations 

CLASS OF 1959 



Clare's Grill 



Charcoal Broiled Steaks, Chops — Fountain Service 



Maine Street 



Brunswick 



Welcome Alumni 



Good Luck Glass of 1959 



M0ULT0N UNION BOOK STORE 



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VOLUME LXXXIX 



WKDNESDAYTSeH^BER 30. 195$ 



NO. 7 



ARU, Delta Sig 
Top Fraternity 
Grade Standings 



Beaulte of Fraternity Scholastic 
Standings for the 2nd Semester, 

1058-1959 







Mem* 






bers 


Alpha Rho Upsilon 


2.548 


63 


Alpha Tau Omega 


2.382 


37 


Delta Sigma 


2.379 


61 


Beta Theta PI 


2333 


76 


Independents 


2.323 


20 


Sigma Nu 


2.225 


59 


Chi Pit 


2.219 


53 


Delta Kappa Epsilon 2.214 


59 


Theta Delta Chi 


2.123 


63 


Kappa Sigma 


2.073 


70 


Zeta Psi 


2.088 


73 


Pal Upsilon 


2.032 


81 


Alpha Delta Phi 


1.951 


55 



770 

All Fraternity 

Average 2.203 

All College Average 2.206 

Result* of the Freshman 

Fraternity Standings 

for the 2nd Semester, 1958-1959 







Mem- 






bers 


Delta Sigma 


2.708 


12 


Alpha Tau Omega 


2.694 


9 


Alpha Rho Upsilon 


2.412 


17 


Sigma Nu 


2.309 


17 


Beta Theta Pi 


2.172 


23 


Zeta Psi 


2161 


14 


Chi Psi 


2.125 


14 


Alpha Delta Phi 


2.102 


22 


Theta Delta Chi 


2.066 


19 


Psi Upsilon 


2.029 


26 


Kappa Sigma 


1.990 


25 


Delta Kappa Epsilon 1.87 


14 


Independents 


1.750 


2 
"214 


All Fraternity 






Freshman Average 2.175 




All College 






Freshman Average 


2.172 






Typical of the geographical distribution of the Class of '63 are the Ave freshmen pictured above. Mal- 
colm Lewis represents I -a Mesa, California; while Gary Yamashita hails from Seattle, Washington; and 
Fred Knudsen, from Bloomington, Minnesota. Bob Page is from the northeast and Caribou, Maine; 
and Frank de la Fe comes from Miami, Florida 



Freshmen Welcomed 
By President, Faculty 



Five Students Get 
Straight A Grades 

Five Bowdoln College students 
compiled a straight "A" record 
in all of their courses during the 
spring semester. Dean Nathanial 
C. Kendrick announced today. 
They are Douglas E. Crabtree '60 
of Needham. Mass., Edward I. 
Garick '59 of Hempstead, N. Y., 
Lawrence A. Heald ,'62 of Water- 
ville, Pierre R. Paradis '60 of New 
Bedford, Mass.. and Theodore A. 
Perry "60 of Waterville. 



Class Of '63 Geographical Distribution 



California 
Connecticut 
Delaware . 
Florida . . 
Illinois . . 
Kentucky . 
Maine . < 



2 

13 

3 

I 

2 

I 

67 



Massachusetts 57 

Minnesota I 

New Hampshire 8 

New Jersey . 17 

New York .24 

Ohio 3 

Pennsylvania *. 7 



Rhode Island .4 

Tennessee < . . . I 

Vermont 2 

Virginia . » .. • I 

Washington "I 

Wisconsin I 

Wyoming . . . v I 



Kendrick and Helmreich 
Appointed to Chairs 




Dean Nathaniel C. Kendrick 



Two senior members of the fac- 
ulty have been appointed to en- 
dowed professorships. Dean Na- 
thaniel C. Kendrick has been 
named Frank Munsey Professor 
of History and Political Science at 
Bowdoin. succeeding Dr. Edward 
C. Klrkland. who retired this year. 
At the same time, President James 
S Coles announced the appoint- 
ment of Professor Ernst C. Helm- 
reich as Thomas Brackett Reed 
Professor of History and Govern- 
ment. 

Dean Kendrick has been a mem- 
ber of the Bowdoin faculty since 
1926. He was graduated from the 
University of Rochester |n 1921 
and did his graduate work in his- 
tory at Harvard University, where 
he received a master of arts de- 
grees in 1923 and a doctor of phil- 
osophy degree in 1930. He came 
to Bowdoin as Instructor and was 
named Assistant Professor two 
years later. He became Professor 
and Acting Dean in 1946. In 1947 
he was made Dean. 

A native of Rochester, N. Y., 
Dr. Kendrick comes from a Uni- 
versity of Rochester family. In 
1850. when the University first 
opened, his grandfather. Profes- 
sor Asabel Clark Kendrick, joined 
the Rochester faculty as Profes 
•or of Greek and served as acting 
president in 1877-78. Dean Ken- 
drick's father. Professor Ryland 
M. Kendrick. also served on the 
faculty at Rochester from 1891 to 
1935. 

A member of the American His- 
torical Society. Dean Kendrick has 
studied in England and Austria. 
He served as a member of the 
Central Committee of the School 
and College Study of Admission 
with Advanced Standing and as 
chairman of the Standing Com- 
mittee on Institutions of Higher 
Education of the New England 



Professor Ernst C. Helmreich 



Association of Colleges and Sec- 
ondary Schools. 

During World War I, when he 
was only sixteen years old. Dean 
Kendrick volunteered and served 
in the American Field Service. He 
was for several years Chairman 
of the Brunswick Community 
Chest and in World War II was 
field representative for the State 
War Chest drive for the National 
War Fund campaign, the USO, 
and other war-relief agencies. 

Dr. Helmreich has been at Bow 
doln since 1931, when he complet- 
ed his studies at the Harvard 
Graduate School of Arts and Sci- 
ences. After being graduated from 
the University of Illinois, he taught 
history and government at Purdue 
University from 1923 until 1926, 
when he went East to Harvard. 
There he received his master of 
arts degree in 1927 and his doctor 
of philosophy degree in 1932. He 
was an assistant in history at 
Radcliffe College for three years 
and spent a fourth as Sheldon 
Fellow at Harvard. 

After one year at Bowdoin, Pro- 
fessor Helmreich was promoted 
from Instructor to Assistant Pro- 
fessor. In 1940 he became Asso- 
ciate Professor and in 1946 was 
named Professor of History and 
Government. During World War 
II he taught for one year as Pro- 
fessor of Diplomatic History at the 
Fletcher School of Law and Diplo- 
macy at Tufts University. 

Dr. Helmreich is an authority 
on the Balkans, and he has served 
as a member of the Board of Edi- 
tors of the Journal of Modern His- 
tory. He is the author of The 
Diplomacy of the Balkan Wars, 
1912-191S, which appeared in 1938. 
In 1950, In collaboration with Pro- 
fessor C. E. Black of Princeton 
University, he published Twentieth 
Century Europe: A History. 



Five Members 0) 
Faculty Receive 
Rank Promotions 



Five members of the college 
faculty have recently received pro- 
motions. Dr. Lawrence S. Hall, an 
Associate Professor since 1951, has 
been promoted to full Professor 
of English. Stuart E. Colie, Gerard 
J. Brault. John E. Frey, and Wil- 
liam D. Shipman have been pro- 
moted from the rank of instructor 
to that of assistant professor. 

A native of Haverhill, Mass., 
and a graduate of Bowdoin in the 
Class of 1936. Professor Hall has 
taught at Deerfield Academy, Ohio 
University, and Yale as well as 
at Bowdoin. In 1941 he received 
his doctor of philosophy degree 
from Yale. Following four years of 
active duty as a Navy lieutenant 
in World War II. he returned to 
Bowdoin in 1946. 

Dr. Hall was on leave of absence 
in 1955-56 to study and teach at 
Columbia University as Carnegie 
Visiting Professor in the Humani- 
ties under a grant from the Car- 
negie Corporation. "Hie program, 
initiated at Columbia in 1949, was 
extended to Chicago, Yale, and 
Harvard in 1951. Each participat- 
ing university accepts three visit- 
ing teachers into its general edu- 
cation program. 

Professor Hall is the author of 
Hawthorne: Critic of Society, pub- 
lished in 1943 by the Yale Univer- 
sity Press. He teaches courses in 
19th century poetry and prose, lit- 
erary criticism, and 20th century 
English and American literature. 

Colie. a graduate of Yale Uni 
versity. has studied at the Uni- 
versities of Heidelberg and Frank- 
furt in Germany and holds a mas- 
ter of arts degree. from Princeton 
University. He is a member of the 
American Political Science Asso- 
ciation and the American Associa- 
tion for Public Opinion Research, 
and for 18 months was a research 
analyst with the Reactions Analy- 
sis Staff of the Office of Public 
Affairs of the United States High 
Commission in Germany. Since 
1955 he has been a member of the 
Department of Government and 
Legal Studies at Bowdoin. 

A graduate of Assumption Col- 
lege, Brault holds a master of arts 
degree from Laval University in 
Quebec and a doctor of philosophy 
degree from the University of 
Pennsylvania. He has also studied 
at Strasbourg University in France 
under a Fulbright fellowship. A 
member of the Modern Language 
Association, the Societe des An- 
ciens Textes Francais, and the In- 
ternational Arthurian Society, he 
has taueht French at Bowdoin 
since 1957. 

Dr. Frey holds a B.A. degree 
from Northwestern University and 
an M.A. from the University of 
Illinois. In 1956 he was granted 
his doctorate from the University 
of Chicago. A member of the Am- 
erican Chemical Society, he has 
been teaching courses in general 
chemistry, advanced inorganic 
chemistry, and topics in advanced 



analytical chemistry at Bowdoin 
since joining the faculty in 1957. 
Shipman holds both B.A. and 
M.A. degrees from the University 
of Washington. A member of the 
American Economic Association 
and the Economic History Asso- 
ciation, he has served in the Office 
of Price Stabilization in Seattle 
and as a teaching fellow in eco- 
nomics at the University of Wash- 
ington. Since 1957 he has been a 
member of the Department of 
Economics at Bowdoin. 



Rushing Evenly Distributed 
This Year; High 23, Low 14 



World Of Carl Sandburg 
Will Be Presented Here, 
Stars Merrill, Davis 



Patrons of the preview perform 
ances of Bette Davis and Gary 
Merrill in "The World of Carl 
Sandburg" to be held at the Pick- 
ard Theater in Memorial Hall 
Thursday and Friday. October 8 
and 9 , will be in for a unique 
experience. 

Among the 62 presentations of 
the works of Sandburg to be per- 
formed by Merrill, Miss Davis, 
guitarist Clark Allen, and William 
Wintorsole will be 21 hitherto un- 
published poems by the outstand- 
ing American poet. 

Thus the show, which is pro- 
duced by Armand Deutsch and 
Judd Bernard in association with 
Norman Corwin. will present an 
added bonus to the preview audi- 
ences. Corwin. whose last success 
was a national tour and Broad 
way production of "The Rivalry." 
which he wrote and directed, has 
adapted and will direct the per- 
formance to be seen at Pickard 
Theater. 

The two preview performances 
will be the onlv advance showings 
of the production before Miss Dav- 
is, two- time Academy Award win- 
ner, and Merrill, motion picture 
and television star, appear in the 
premier performance which is 
scheduled to open in Portland on 
Octol>er 12 and 13. 

Following the Bowdoin and 
Portland anpeprances. the troune 
will tour thf United States with 
the new production. 

Tickets for the preview per- 
formances only will be priced st 
one dollar for students and *2 5° 
for adults. Tickets nwv be picked 
ur> at the Pickard Theater box 
office from 1 :3rt to 4 o.m through 
out the week of October 5 throimh 
9. There will be no reserved seats. 



A Reminder 

ORIENT 
Smoker 

Moulton Union 
Conference B 

Tonight! 
7:30 



Rushing weekend saw the frater- 
nities pledge SIS of the 217 fresh- 
men. They are as follows: 

•Alpha Delta Phi (SS) 
K. A. BrigEs; W. F. Brucksch 
3rd; D. C. Burr; D. Blouin; W. E. 
Chapman; F. C. Copeland Jr.; S. 
W. Cushman; S. R. Flagg; T. J. 
Giacobbe; W. H. Higgins; P. D. 
Hubley; J. R. Lawson; T. P. Leav- 
itt; B. N. Leonard; L W. Miller; 
R. H. Page; B. G. Ryan; G. A. 
Smith; J. H. A. Tromp; L. H. 
Whitehead Jr.; R. L. Winslow; D. 
C. Wollstadt. 

Alpha Rho Upsilon (28) 

C. E. Anderson; F. E. de la Fe; 
S. R. Erlich; T. Y. Feiertag; R. M. 
Friedman; J. S. Gordon; G. Kras- 
kcr; G. B. Levinson; L. E. Lifson; 
A. R. Raymond; J. M. Reck; W. L. 
Rice; M. D. Richmond; E. P. Rind- 
ler; N. W. Robinson; P. M. Royen; 
A. L Schiller; L. W. Schwartz; R. 
J. Snyder; H. Van Ness; B. N. 
Wish; J. W. Yates; A. M. Zamore. 

Alpha Tau Omega (16) 
J. N. Arnold; R. E. Bachman; J. 
A. Botelho; D. S. Collins; R. C. 
Fay; C. F. Frings; M. E. Goldberg; 
P. B. Greene; B. N. Haggett Jr.; 
M. A. Kalpakgian; J. M. Lerner; 
A. E. Merdek; R. H. Plummer; R. 
R. Proulx; J. D. Rancourt; R. B. 
White. 

Beta Theta PI (16) 

D. L. Bartlett; D. E. Bernicr; W. 
J. Bisset; J. D. Bisson; S. H. Crab- 
tree; J. T. Evans 2nd; J. M. Gib- 
ney; C. R. Griff en; P. C. Hurley; 
J. A. Kirkpatrick; J. A. LaCasse; 
W. R Mason 3rd; R. J. Ricciardi; 
J. S. Snyder 3rd; E. L. Spaulding 
Jr.; M. W. Whalon. 

Chi Psi (14) 
P. R Beaven; W. E. Berry; D. 

A. Bloom; F. R. Ciaccio; H. B. 
Clark Jr.; R S. Farr; W. S. Gef- 
flne Jr.; S. B. Hand; M. L. Lewis; 
J S. MacKay; J. E. MacMichael; 
W. McMaken; J. P. Meader; C. J. 
Micoleau. 

Delta Kappa Epsilon (SI) 

J. H. Abbott; S. G. Bridge Jr.; 
P H. Brodeur; G. E. Cary 3rd; J. 

B. Coffin; D. J. De Moss; R. G. 
fowling 3rd; R. C. Engels: B. W. 
Frost; S. B. Gray 3rd; W. D. Hal- 
loran 2nd; L. F. Knudson Jr.; L. 
E Korper 2nd; S. D. Lee; W. P. 
Menz; S. E. Moore; R. W. Olson; 
J W. Payson; C. R. Shea; P. J. 
Sigmundt P. H. W. van der Goes. 

Delta Sigma (19) 

, P. W. Allen 2nd. B. M. Barnett; 
W. J. Berghoff; P. F. Best. R. F. 
Brown Jr.; R C Cunningham; A. 
M. Gray Jr.; M. A. Labbe; H. A. 
I-evine; L. M. Lippman; B. W. Mc- 
pray: H. A. Martin Jr.; P. D. 
North; W. B. Rines; B. B. Smith; 
A. O. Steinberg: A. J. Violette; 
W. C. Whit; R. T. Workman. 



Kappa Sigma (16) 
Y. N. Anchorena R. F. Beal; J. 
J. Brogna Jr.; C. S. Cilley; D. R. 
Fowler Jr.; T. C. Frary Jr.; J. H. 
McKane; J. F. Milo Jr.; P. M. 
Quiriian; D. W. Reed; F. G. Ronan; 
R. L. Simon; R. A. Stevenson; 
W. O. Veitch; F. S. Janas; and A. 
H. Jewell. 

Psi Upsilon (IS) 
P. M. Allen; A. F. Antolini; S. 

C. Barndollar; A. P. Berte; A. M. 
Burton; A. W. Cremonese; M. P. 
Day; C. P. Emerson Jr.; L J. Hick- 
ey; B. E. Jenkins; P. T. Kilgore; 
H. B. Liisberg; R. C. Pratt; J. M. 
Ridlon; and G. A. Yamashita. 

Sigma Nu (17) 
M. L Altman; P. R. P. Coelho; 
L. R. Demmet; L. T. Dorogi; P. R. 
Finn; R. H. Ford; J. W. Halperin; 
L. E. Johnson Jr.; J. E. Keeley; A. 
R. Loane; J. K. Martin; B. G. 
Murphy; F. A, Nicolai; P. A. 
Stone; K. L Taylor; G. M. Wil- 
liams; and W. D. Williams. 

Theta Delta Chi (SS) 

W. T. Adams; J. H. Bradner Jr. 

D. E. Brown; P. K. Deeks; S. J 
Gardner; P. H. Gardner; T. M 
Hayes; M. J. Jacubouis Jr.; W. A 
Kruse; H. G. Lobl; R. Mallory 4th 
R. C. Mudge; J. C. Murphy; F. S 
Newman Jr.; E. M. Nilson; R. S 
Pcddrick; J. F. Reynolds; S. N 
Ross; S. F. Russey; R. M. Saliba 
D. R. Sweet; H. R. Vanetti. 

Zeta Psi (10) 

A. L Allen; S. R. Branson Jr.; 
J. H. Coots; M. Tellan; J. S. Gold- 
thwait; J. A. Graustein; S. O. Ker- 
ievsky; S. A. Ladd 3rd; W. W. Lan- 
non; J. M. Merrill; A. F. Nagel; 
W. G. Nash; B. E. Parker; E. P. 
Sal tons tall; R. Sweeney. 

Baxter Re-Elected 
President Of Maine 
Phi Beta Kappa 

John L.Baxter '16 of Topsham 
has been re-elected President of 
the College Chapter ' Alpha of 
Maine) of Phi Beta Kappa, na 
tional honorary fraternity for the 
recognition and promotion of 
scholarship. 

Professor Samuel E. Kamerling 
was named Vice President of the 
group, and Professor Nathan Dane 
'37 was elected to another term 
as Secretary-Treasurer. 

Five alumni were elected to the 
Literary Committee for the year 
1959-60. They are George W. Bur- 
pee '04 and Roy A. Foulke '19, 
both of New York City; Lawrence 
W. Towle '24 of West Hartford, 
Conn.. Malcolm D. Daggett '29 of 
Burlington, Vt . and Robert E. 
Hart "49 of Brunswick. Mr. Bur- 
pee is serving as chairman of the 
committee. 



Friday. September 18 saw the 
extending of the traditional Bow- 
doin "hello" to the class of 1963, 
commencing with an address of 
welcome from President Coles, fol- 
lowed by a lobster luncheon with 
the faculty in the cage. 

Simultaneously, their parents 
attended a luncheon at the Moul- 
ton Union, followed by a parents' 
forum in the Pickard Theater, 
headed by President Coles, which 
provided interested parents with 
the opportunity to question mem- 
bers of the administration about 
college life and cirricula. Presi- 
dent and Mrs. Coles were then 
hosts to parents at an informal 
reception. 

Freshmen sDent the afternoon 
being addressed by members of 
the faculty concerning the various 
courses of instruction open to 
them, and at the close of the af 
ternoon the '59 rushing season be- 
Kan. 

Achievements of the members 
of the college's 158th freshman 
class include 52 student council 
presidencies. 46 delegates to Boys' 
State. 11 winners of the Harvard 
Book Prize, and 51 letters in foot- 
ball. 45 in baseball, 35 in track, and 
cross country, 33 in basketball, 14 
in hockey and swimming, and 44 
in other sports. 

Showing a startling shift from 
recent years. 787» of the freshmen 
will have public high school back- 



Undergraduate 
Aid $214,000 
During '59-60 



More than $214,000 in scholar- 
ship aid for the academic year 
1959-60 has been granted to 237 
undergraduates. President Coles 
announced today. Included among 
the recipients are 169 upperclass- 
men. 56 members of the incoming 
freshman class, and 12 Bowdoin 
Plan students from nine foreign 
countries. Bowdoin will also pro- 
vide for its student body of ap- 
proximately 800 men more than 
$55,000 in the form of undergrad 
uate employment on the campus 
during the year and another $75,- 
000 in loans. 

The average upperclass schol- 
arship Is $847, and the average 
freshman award $1,030. Of the 
total of 237 students receiving 
scholarship aid. 95 are from Maine 
and 79 from Massachusetts. Other 
states represented arc New York, 
11; New Hampshire and Rhode Is- 
land. 6 each: Connecticut, 5; New 
Jersey and Pennsylvania. 4 each; 
Delaware and Florida. 2 each: and 
California, Iowa. Maryland, Ohio, 
Vermont, Virginia and Wyoming, 
each 1. In all. nearly 30% of the 
total undergraduate body at Bow- 
doin will be receiving scholarship 
aid during the coming year. 



grounds while 70% of those will 
be from schools with more than 
100 students. Of particular inter- 
est is the high scholastic rating 
of '63. 97'/r of the public school 
students were in the upper quarter 
of their classes and 87% were in 
the upper fifth. Of the private 
school students 70'/, were in the 
upper half of their graduating 
classes. The median score of the 
class of 1962 on the College Board 
Scholastic Aptitude Tests was 2't 
points higher than the previous 
class. This class of '63 has Jumped 
25 points higher than last year's. 
Of the 41 Bowdoin Sons who ap- 
plied 29 were admitted and 22 have 
enrolled. 



President Coles 
Lauds The Value 
Of Conviction 



"Your college years must be 
years of habitual critical analysis 
and rational thought, truthful ex- 
pression, and determined convic- 
tion," President Coles toM the 
student body Wednesday at the 
annual convocation and Brsi chap 
el service which officially opened 
the College's 158th academic 
at the First Parish Church. 

"With such habits integral with- 
in you." he continued, "I tan pre 
diet with assurance, with convic- 
tion, and," yea, even with certain- 
ty, that in the generation to come 
there will arise from among you 
and your Bowdoin classmates 
leaders in intellect and business 
and the professions out of all pro- 
portion to the number who attend 
this small but proven college." 

Speaking on "The Value oil Con- 
viction," Dr. Coles described Bow- 
doin's recently extended pr«| 
of financial aid, including jobs, 
loans and scholarships. 

"While the majority of skidenfs 
now in college will not l>c too 
much affected by this program," 
he said, beginning with the Class 
of 1964, almost all financial aid 
offered will be in the form of 
combined scholarship and lonna 
This assistance will be des 
to meet the total need oT the stu- 
dent, with the loan portion an op 
tional election for the recipient, 
repayable aftcT grarttmtlon.' 

"In this wav the student him- 
self can manifest his confidence 
in his own future and invest there- 
in,, thus freeing college funds for 
other purposes. This is a long- 
range program, and it will be 
more than a decade before a is 
in full cycle. 

"A year ago Bowdoin was 
among the pioneers in permitting 
the payment of college hills In 
twelve monthly installments, it is 
now among the pioneers of col- 
leges with this expanded program 
of financial aid." 



Sense Of Commitment 
Topic Of Brown's Speech 



falsely glittering essay or term 
paper written in the most exalti d 
style, and full of the most impres- 
sive references, but which is ac- 
tually a mere magnification of 
trivia, containing "all of the scaf- 
folding of scholarship, but with- 
out its intuition, without its 
thoughtfulness. and without its 
spirit." 

"Its smart, its good form to 
avoid enthusiasm, to acknowl 
unashamedly, no heroes (In c m 
trast with a famous Bowdoin son, 
Justice Harold H. Burton, wh •>, Id 
his Inst year's acceptance of the 
Bowdoin Prize, proudly acknowl 
edged his heroes), to shun causes, 
to profess values no different from 
those held by society at large, to 
plav it safe, not to t'o out on ;i 
limb, to flinch from commitments. 
Rut such council, if followed can 
lead only to lives of <t"iet enervt- 
tion. The world has suffered quite 
as much from apathy as it has 
from mistaken ami generous en 
thusiasm . . . Our favorite foes 
are undergraduates ( who haven't 
the gumption of stamina to turn 
academic blue litmus paper pink 
They are content to Ik- Intellects J 
tree-sitters, people who view rdlV 
cation from the sidelines as though 
the curriculum were a spectator 
sport . . ." 

Professor Brown noted Iht 
appointment of seeing new men, 
"unashamed to betrav their en- 
thusiasms or to nanv their h< 
unafraid to ask Questions in con 
ferences and classes." .who begin 
bv the middle of the semester to 
"gradually lose their ardor 
back with the conviction that it is 
bad form to be intense about th**ir 
work, rest content with a passive 
resistance to thought, and acquire 
a positive distaste for those who 
are brave enough to risk social 
disapproval bv retainin" sorre 
measure of their original seal " 
"If a new man notices that pres- 
tige on this campus is accorded to 
those who cut corner* who dead- 
head through college life 
demic hoboes with a minimum of 
work . . . then these new men are 
all too readv to t>e infected, bv the 
germ nt Indifference and to make 
a merit of complacency. 

In conclusion. Professor 1 
warned: "Beginnings at 
exciting ... It is when 
lows day in seemingly dull and un- 

( Continued on page 8) 




Prof. Brown Greets the Freshmen 

The dangers of "an excessive 
preoccupation with the external! 
tics, the forms, of campus life" 
were the subject of last Thurs- 
day's chapel talk, "A Sense of 
Commitment." by Professor Her- 
bert Ross Brown. Using as his ex- 
ample the near-champion sports- 
man whose "impeccable form 
made him a tennis player's tennis 
player," and who "stoutly refused 
to compromise his "big game' — 
even to win a point," Professor 
Brown pointed out that "for all his 
commitment to form, he failed 
to win a national title or even a 
maior tournament." This man's 
ability to make himself appear the 
better player "even when his 
sweaty, undignified, and scram- 
bling opponents were winning 
most of the points and sets" ren 
ders him comparable to the casual, 
aloof campus cynic who. though 
much admired in undergraduate 
circles, never actually gains or 
wins or does anything. The anal- 
ogy was extended further to the 



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■ — ■ 



PAGE TWO 



THE BOWDCMN ORIENT 



THE BOW^N ORIENT 



VOL. LXXXIX 



Wednesday. September SO, IBM 



Stephen Piper '62 

AaaUtaatt VMtar 

David McLean '61 
Terry Clark '62 

Tom Holland '62 
Steve Hilyard '62 



Editor In-CkW 

Robert Lindquist '60 

Business Manager 

John Vette '80 

Majucinff Editor 

Rick Ma kin '61 

Associate Editor* 




WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 30. T959 



credit formed the subject of the 

Two Associations To Meet On n^^^ 



NO. 



d 

"Speech research and Program 
Building" were the two topics 



Campus This Coming Weekend ^.Stfff&tSKJSi 

* C debating her* since 1939. wan di- 



Brunswick 
Film Society 



Alumni Fund Directors 



Fathers' Association 



debating here since 1939, was di- 
rector of the program. 

For six weeks, one hundred and 
ninety-four secondary school teach- 
wares of Class Agents and Fund The Bowdoin Fathers' Assoeia- ers front all over the United 
mernbSrf^f' the freriunarf Dart^f of a11 kinds of nne ■*« » n « take Directors will for the first time tion wiu h °M "« fourteenth an- States and four foreign countries with Charlie Chaplin. Here the 
EwE hf. L , iJISu mJ£*U^ between students and profossor u T « J u .k ,m! nUaI meeting at the College on were students, sitting in class- ««le rw-weorner (mm vnndeviiie 

Each has his beanie, matches. ■ . o (W . r „ tp „ thp.A wr ri i! ■ he ln attendance when the 10th « a tiirrinv fw n i»r q !<■£•*. . f..n '-- - ' 

Joel Sherman '61 freshman "bible" and that haunt- and "* J**™ 1 ? 8 ">ere_wiu. be in- . *ober 3, with a full 



by Mike lodgers process about as easily under- 

standable as the Arabian stock 
All over the campus, as thick "l arket •,„]£■"» %£,*,** »»*\t 
a. souirrels. are caru carrying ™ j„\ "T I r^"!*^ 1 *" ™ . f "» 



News Staff 



First Series 
Wednesday, October 7 

FIVE KEYSTONE COMEDIES 
Charlie Chaplin. Here the 
newcomer from vaudeville 
Saturday, October 3 with 'a full rooms, instead of teachers, stand- gradually emerged from among 
- '5JL™ iir , |^k"that U, ^>m« U of"Trvinp ' to timate little classes. The whole in- « nnUal en-campus conference of schedule of events planned for >nK at blackboards. They took pert the Keystone comedians with 
ThntTpJfriW remember that unoer claMman's triCale ■ JrO0es » ***** ■* ■ the first the Alumni Fund is held on Fri- both fathers and mothers of un In four summer institutes at Byw many changes of costume, and 
K'" ,jg na^who \s riahf^ow onTcol- meeting when the professor passes day and Saturday dergraduntes and alumni. doin College during the next six make-up, and many repetitions of 

li«k£ course wfth voT As na out <>■««■ °" ,hi s mav takT^n ^^wJ™ ^ii nn »„ fh From 8 to 10 a m - P* nnt * will weeks under grants from the *la- od themes suddenly rendered 
permec^d erouos there is a ten a more literal meaning) little post * conference will open Fri- h the opportunity^ to visit i°nal Science Foundation total- vital by an unexpected twistThe 

age stamp sized pieces of Viceroy d"* af ternoon at 2 o'clock with classes and tour the campus with big .more than $175,000 These funny man in the baggy pants 



Harald Heggenhougen '62 
Roger Rlefller '62 



Neil Millman 62 

Bill Skelton '61 
Mai Gushing '61 
Mike Pollet '61 
Ed Beam '60 
Fred Hill '62 
Mickey Coughlin '61 



Copy Editor 

William Page '60 

Assistant Copy Editor 

Spencer Hunt '62 

Photographer 

Charles Mylander '60 

Sports Editors 

Sport* Staff 



ing more than $175,000 
uninn therp i« stnfnith" tvSe of wrappers and says cheerily "Now a meeting of the Directors of the sons and other guides, while from teachers were students, attending quickly became famous, 
thine ^u results in manv little P ,ea8e fill in your course schedule Alumni Fund at Sills Hall Rich- 9 a m to * *> m registration wiU institutes In biology, chemistry, ^.THE LAND directed by Robert 

W-ttiiSa^M^u'™ SK -tSSSt'S ZX'flZ 1«* of Marblehead Neck. Mass., Da^cS seVcTth 
J-* '• 'earning »ngni »iar oi - u „„„ t» k_„__„. _ _. . „, .. _""■'". /-«.„i«_.«_ „# *u~ tana en es.^j Acc^.i^ti.m ,.,m ~,™» : 



be held in the Moulton Union. mathematics and physics, each of Flaherty. Master of the documen- 

Fathers' which was under the direction of tary, Robert Flaherty has exert- 
the Fathers' a regular member of the Bowdpin ed greater influence on film 




Editorial Board 

Lindquist, Makin, Sherman, Piper, Paul, Page, Millman 

Assistant Business Manager 

Duncan Oliver '6b 



fremiti „r HW eh^fre %he^ of professors, they too beini? con- Directors will be held at the for the ladies in the Moulton Un- dent«. Graduate credit for two pictures and sincerity cannot but 

Art Freedman '62 are none of the rules of prep sid ered bv the more thinking stu- Dean's House at 256 Maine Street, ion during the meeting 8em f^ e J COUTK * te g,ven by each impress. It resembles fragments 

Reed Hamilton '62 school and none of the parents of dents as human. However the ad- followed by a dinner at the Moul- Members of the Association and ^t" 1 *- .,,,. , KI/>)/w „. „ Al ?' a . lo »t epic song that celebrates 

Steve Tower '62 high school At an eighteen or ministration, board of overseera, ton Union at which Agents who £ e r wives will be guests of the The institute in biology was di the immense life of the land. 

Frank Mancini '62 there-abouts two hundred and and other later risl "K « rou Ps ^on- led their decade groups in last £ olle K e , at luncheon in the Sargent fected by Dr. Alton H. Gustafaon. Thursday. October 29 

MikeSussman '62 ntaeTeerfyoun?men hav ^sudden- « ider * he middle of th e night a year's Fund will receive the Class Gymnasium at noon. In the af- P^ssor of Biology The pro- CHESS FEVER directed by V. 

Tom Prior '62 ly found CLlves on their ow" «ne time to commence the aca- of 1916 Bowl, to be presented for Jcrnoon they are invited to attend f am emphaslied field work in I. Pudovkin. Pudovkin was one 

The Rhos -of vvflliam DeWitt demic day and so this hour must the first time. * h , e varsity football game with a marine environment. Professor f tht earliest creative directors 

he used. The student suddenly 



Robert Haggerty '62 



Sheldon Coldw»i»h 'BO 



Advertising Manager 

Dick Pulsifer '62 
Circulation Managers 



Staff 



William Gulliver '62 



Mr. Bela W. Norton 
Robert Lindquist 



Larry Heald '62 
Bowdoin Publishing Comoany 



Dave Klingaman '62 



Hyde ha: extended "The Offer of J^,,"^ ' h» h ^ u " , 1 '"' i^ aaml X Fo « r A «ents will speak at the 

the College" and perhaps half of J 1 ™ 1 * * h f a i, n n 1 f *"* ^ •***■ and eWf tf nf , work scssion in the Moul . 

them will grasp it eagerly and !!^ M ^'^,^/?. ,n f I e ™T 1 ,h ■"■'- ton Union. They are Alfred E. 

make these "the best four years ^""^illllfJ* f °,!rI. 0f i 0< * Sa !- Schretter '59 of Summit. N. J„ 

Andrew M. Rollins '19 of Ruther- 
ford, N. J., E. Farrington Abbott. 
Jr.. '31 of Auburn, and S. Sewall 
Webster '10 of Augusta. 

On Saturday the Agents and 
Directors will attend the morn- 



Jon Brightman 



Prof. Athern P. DaRgett 
John Vette 



REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BT 

Coll*** PnHfuhm R*pr«Mntativ* 
420 MADISON AVENUE ' NEW YORK. N. T. 



PnhlUhMl wrtltlj «b*n riiim ar* h*M durin* |k* Fill and Snrliur S>m*at*r h* 
Ihr ulttdenta of Bownnln Collrir*. Adrirna n*w> rommnnirationi tn Ih* Kdllor and iub- 
arrlolinn mmmunlr.tUaa tm Ik* Rwfn-«« M*i**r*r "' •*»» H..wdnin l*„kli>hin» C*n». 
pnnv at th* ORIRNT ORIr* in Moora Hall. Bowdoin Coll***. Hrumwlrk. Main*. Kn- 
Irrrd aa a*rond rlaaa poala*« paid at th* pnat office at Bmnawlrk, Main*, Th* iub- 
arrlplion rat* for on* year it four ($4) dollar*. 



Why Follow The Leader? 



of (their) life." The rules of the "*** afternoon The battle 

game have been explained in de- * )ine d and a Anal compromKe is 

tail and their interpretation is now onIv . hammered nut after exertions 

in the hands of each freshman, reminiscent of the Magna Charta 

There will be two-hundred and stening and finding the college ca- 

nineteen different ones. noe. Now everything is all settled 

As the freshman of the class f °r, at !cast , 1 ™* minutes until the . meeting 

of 1963 enter an institution of Professor of the next class hands ln ^. cn T a r el s erv' ce neiore meeung 
„i™,irr^ e nie r. an insiiiuiion or , . . Mni>r a sm -ii with Pres. Coles, for a atiestion 

almQ6t one-hundred years Stand out . nu * T . U1 ; ", S . P ape j. A smal ' nn d answer nerind in the Fncnltv 

ing is going out. Effective as soon P?^ " f s f ,ude " t f has discovered r^^m^ Ha^ll At 12 15 
as the ICC grants nermission f bat by not handing in a schedule ii 00 ,. a ; "*?„ na l , l ,,, 
»u^.Vi •« i : i Permission . noooiKip to svoid the whni.. President and Mrs. Coles will en- 
there will no longer be passenger ". . ™ Pv" 9 ""*' TO avoin tne wnrne pr0 iin nt luncheon All 
service on the Maine Central Rail- stickv business of conferences a te £! am tne ^roup at luncneon. All 
-^Lj u main e v enirai nan ptn „_ an,!. n h v imis nttomnt t« w 11 be guests of the Athletic De 
road. How many generations of I0 « e, ner J nis odvious attempt to . . , Rnwdoin-We^lev 
Bowdoin College students have ease the professor's burden is ?? r E52ii,.*L2* I 2?2?P.L We r*5 
been cheered, and disillusioned, 'fowned upon by the administra- 
when that train full of dates from ^P n however and most thoughts 
civilization (anywhere that has alon K this line are dismissed by 
girl's schools) finally pulled in hlrrher ups as is often the case 
twenty minutes late? Or how with the student. Still like mid- 
about the nervous fraternity men semester warnings the conferences uted and the number of contribu 
standing around In their sxveaters ™ onas . does the w h°le colleee tors. Under the chalnnanshiD of 
and charcoals waiting for the first ,if e The freshmen will soon dis- Vincent B. Welch ,38 of Wash- 
bag carrying batch of frosh to cov er this as they wU so much ington, D. C, 4560 alumni and 
alight in Seotembcr. And did you m° re before the Homecoming friends of Bowdoin "w n total 
know that there was a time when Ga me. of $195,992.67. nearly $50,000 high- 
the railroad had to run special From Hamlet the Hamster: *>r than the previous vear s total, 
trains to carry the crowds to Where did they find the library There were about 600 more con- 
Bowdoin's away football games? Klass? tributors than in 1957-58. 

The big freights will still slice the : — - — - — - 

town in two twice a day and shake 



an football game on Saturday af- 
ternoon at Whittier Field. 
The 1958-59 Alumni Fund, which 



hirher ups as is often the case closed last June, set new records 

in both the total dollars contrib- 



Colleges, like people, families and nation., have distinctive ^"J^^^^t'W^ V mom Jrmr C^t^^ ttnneh CaiTipUS Afl(l FaClllty 

personalities. Every college has characteristics which are unique fame when vou can't follow them. J\ Of CQTI /iTTYVY \^QX)l(llTlS, V IflTllSTl v . . .. *x . 

unto it and which are a vital part of the personality which is taKuXte' o! r 'thls <, ana eS st V art ^ ActlVC DUnll g 

that college. With the rapid growth of the large university in ?%*"™ n * car P 00 '* Mon it ** Jhirfllpr 4mt\nn RfYIDflmtl Plnn Mrtl SlimmPr Vafatifin 

America, the smaH liberal aru college must today carefully con- *VZ now all courses in the HUrdier /imOUg DOWdOU! riOTl MCTl Slimmer VaCatlOI. 

sider and decide what its role and policy is to be. The role of car f/_ u, ! y _ la . id our curriculum are 
the small liberal arta college will be to find and emphasize its 



own unique characteristics. In the face of the competition of P Y lli1ia+inil Hf Rirrlc 

larger universities, the small college cannot afford to offer as GAniUIllOIl UI DlrilS, 

wide an array of experience as the university. Rather its func- CarV6(j Afl(I Pilillted 

tion will be to emphasize a select group of characteristics and «j . . , __ 

recruit a student body that will benefit from these. NOW 111 Alt MllSeUlTI 
Recognizing the inevitability of change, we feel that 



A Dutch youth who spent three doin are: George K. Blagogee, 

of his first six years in a coneeh- from Ghana at the Delta Sigma 

t rat ion camp and two men who house: Soon Chough from, Korea 

served as captains in the Army of at the Zeta Psi house; Taneshua 

the Korean ReDublic are among Yartiamotd from Japan at the Al- 

the twelve students under the pha Rho Upsilon house; and In cam^us"and"informkT^rnT^ ,l in 

"Bowdoin Plan." Also in this group Sup Yuin from Korea at the Beta 3™ art the coSmrarv 

will be a Finnish high school Theta PI house. . novel and choral nr ?° iv^™^ Four seniors have been desig- 

hurdle champion and a student ™™& and choral and symphonic . na ted Distinguished Military Stu- 

who plans to build and operate a Plan Conceived by T7«dnrgr)uhu.t*> -rV p on™,- wnrWchin «,♦ th* ^"^, in „the Reserve Officers 

textile mill In Panama. The Rowdnin Pi„n w«c mn «iv^ rJP£ *^}} .™.° r ™J?, a .Lu th ? Training Corps 



The Bowdoin Plan was conceived Oakes Center was opened with a 
The comrjlete list of new Bow i n 1947 by Joseph C. Wheeler of lecture titled 



Westeyan College. Samuel E. Kemerling headed of the Russian cinema CI 

The Fathers' Association was chemistry institute, designed for FEVER, his first film, is a topical 

formed in June of 1946 and now high school teachers who are pre- comedy of the International Chess 

has over 700 members. Its exeeu- Paring to teach advanced sections Tournament »»«««» '-""s 

tive officers are: President, H. in physical and organic chemistry. MOTHER directed hv V T Pu. 

Kent Crabtree. Needham. Mass.; The mathematics Institute, di- &v kin The relolutionarv theme 

Vice President. Clifford A. Need! fected by Professor Dan E. Chris- ™ MOTHER f | TbTsed on the iiUel 

ham. Needham. Mass.; Secretary- tie was concerned with concepts '^^ *% H groun oMndivi luals 

Treasurer. Herbert E. Melhorn, such as. the algebraic system »nd iurnSteriai i* ^ drawn from arlnai 

Brunswick. the mathematical approach to f".^ 8 ,.! 'fi .v.2 1SL o t ?.■ 

geometry. Professor Noel C. Lit- i " Cid i» ts B '"-J"? ,"** Revolution 

Brown's Snoorh t,e directed the physics Institute, & *fL," , i f ™i^i thB , S? 1 *}-' nove L 

nrowns npeecil . . . whIch concentrated on tne pnysi Jhe lock-out and strikers' march 

(Continued from page 1) cal Science Study Committee's ^"f,"^ 8 S,?« ! Sf , * , l!Jl et HSfe»«r«r 

Program Bv nresentlnir n limited I " L RUSSIANS NOBODY 

expectant sameness when one HfJ fi^pK sizing the KNOWS March of Time, 1947. 

task appears to look very much ^"^ d ™ S of ffics hf pro- Russian People and Russian life 

"JL 1 "^. ?* cn du ? tv detaU « gram seekl ^ to oresent ^ a' balanced as Photographed by an official 

seem to cloud the grand design — 8tudy of the fleld P~ camera man of UNRAA, uncensor- 

Duro^wm "L°VLS. ""thu Modern art the oontempoiary «* , bv the government of the 
purpose will be tested ... This no vel and choral and svmohonic Soviet Union. 

dale's"* 1 lit u^he^onn^n; !, 1 ^ """«* "ere th™ topics y o7 P thTee „ Wedne«la,. November 18 
n fr cnmrnitmnnT T**™!?** ? f "emlnars extending from July 6 , Special program of Armed Serv- 
to major ln until August 7 and concurrent With ices Films. TALE OF TWO 
four summer institutes in science CITIES (Hiroshima and Naga- 
and mathematics. saki). INVASION OF NORMAN- 

Professor Philio C. Beam, Chair- DY. DESERT VICTORY (Battle 
man of the Art Department, offer- ot Fl Alamein) in Africa, WWII. 
ed a course in modern art — a LAUNCHING OF EXPLORER, 
series of lectures and discussions Wednesday, December 2 

o ncontenaporary paintings, sculp- RASHO-MON directed by Akira 
ture, and architecture, illustrated Kurosawa. Academy Award 
with slides. (1951) Grand Prize, Venice Film 

"The Contemporary Novel" was Festival.' The story, a mixture of 
the title of a seminar conducted fantasy and realism in a medieval 
by Professor Lawrence S. Hall of setting, portrays the enactment of 
the English Department. It was a crime through the eyes of a 
a studv of the worlds of Hemihg- bandit, a murdered merchant his 
way, Fitzgerald, Greene. Cozzens, wife and a witness. The photo- 
and Camus. graphy is remarkable, as is the 

l_ use of music and incidental sound. 

JAPANESE HOUSE produced 
by the Museum of Modern Art. In 
1954, the Museum of Modern Art 
Imported and exhibited in its gar- 
den a Japanese house of "sixteenth - 
century design with the purpose 
of illustrating those aspects of 
Japanese architecture and decora- 
tion which have influenced modern 
theories of design. The film is a 
pictorial survey of the interior and 
exterior of this exquisite house. 
Wednesday, January 6, I960 
OPEN CITY directed by Rober- 



commitment 
work". 

(NOTE: Copies of Dr. Brown's 
talk hi Its entirety are available 
for thoNe who would like one. 
Requests should be directed to 
Hugh O. Lord. Administrative 
AftftiKtant, 5 Bath Road, Bruns- 
wick.) 



Summer activities at the college DMC HOIMM" AcCOrded 
during the past summer included 

the second annual Speech Work- T« EVii... A An *l An .. M 
ship for Teachers, held at the 10 fOUT; ACadeiTllC 
Oakes Center at Bar Harbor, a • • * " 

summer institute for secondary Wrpufhe PrAGAtlflMi 
school teachers oh the Brunswick ■"•GaUlO I It»ClIlCU 



President Coles presented the to Rossellini, starring Anna Mag 

L*Cl**Ho 4n Dana***** A A MrlAwiAn Al * r~% — . " " 



An exhibition of carved and 
R pC Jr. ofXth » «S fSS^LZL^^J^S 1 ^ means for fo_rVign students _to famed Gesell Institute of Child 



not be made merely because "everj 



so would be to submerge the individual small college in the F h Phin^.ev a 7r 

mass of small college, and thereby destroy the thing, which IT this, yea/at J Mor^e Hi?h ScST SS^^^^iSSS^. A*J£ S*&£~Sl 2S ?T!22*!!«$:J*. £&«*>2™ 



has to offer. 



^ r 'i Ph .! nneV . has be * n inter " mark. Psi Unsilon; Arthur Wagi- 



Bowdoin and which should be preserved. The first is best 
described a. it. "amiability." This i. seen in the easy faculty- 
student relationship and the identify which we feel toward the 
idea which is the College. The second unique thing about 
Bowdoin i. it. fraternity system, with it. high percent member- 
ship and it. diversity of people within the bouses themselves. 
These two characteristics are very valuable a. they constitute 
much of the special offer of the College in the broadest sense. 
Now to sacrifice these characteristic, for something else 
that other, are doing would be to sacrifice what i. Bowdoin and °nd sale of many of the birds 
to lose Bowdoin into the m« M of other small colleges. In view jegs ^ J™^ Xber* of "the" 
of the role of the small college today, this could be fatal to carving, in the present exhibition, 
Bowdoin a. a good college. So called negative influence, which K^by X.^nd^rs^Russ™ 
may appear on a campus can be constructively handled. It bear witness to the usefulness of 
should be remembered that "contrary debilitating influences" s ^rio^reSn P ^ ^ 
are most often born of distrust, the ignorance of ultimate aim. 



family thuku Mungai," Kenya," Alpha fift 

g- at Bowdoin. more than sixty col- Ilg on a daily syndicated news- 



There are two inter-related thing, which are unique to moved to Maine from New Jersey Omega™ Pieter j3™' JoseT Si 



college pays the tuition 
tertjlties provide room 
Since the Plan was organized' has collaborated with Dr. Frances 



port^He ha°s f Tt^ed S ^ricu.a7- Sgf S^ToSh K "p^nama" ^TA^&^&lS 

ne^nTbs^rc^an^^S ^W^ 3 ^^ 1 ^- ^^J^n^l sfuoenfs 
his home nelr SewelTs Pond ^t U - S ^° mp ' Norlands, Alpha from thirty foreign nations have 



, D ^JI a Pni - . . , , participated in the" Plan, some for 

of hhT work fwas "noted I bv a ni n? r Thosejemaining from last vear one year, some for as many as 

her "of local artistf JnfitroJS: for a "other year of stud y at Bow- four. 

Mr. Clifford Russell, well-known ! '. 

silversmith and ieweller of Wool- \ T . • » r» • n l. J» it* »i » 

*^™i£1X$F&£^ National Science Cambodian Visits Area 

is among those whose encourage- 
ment has helped in the exhibition 



and Frederic P. Johnson val, Cannes World Film"restival 

on Monday at Plckard Theater. OPEN CITY highlighted the great 

™ . , ., . _, „. , ,- ■. power of the realistic film and in- 

V the fra- of such works as ChUd from Five „The designation of Distinguished fluenced postwar film production 

and board, to Ten. and Years Ten to Sixteen, . , £"" ary - S , tude nt is given for everywhere. It related the per- 

demonstraton of outstanding .onal story of the Italian people 
qualities of leadership, high moral during the Nazi occupation 
character, ability in academic GITANES d'ESPAGNE Filmed 
achievements, and definite apti- 
tude for the military service." 
Men so designated are eligible to 
apply for a commission in the 
Regular Army. 

Along with the D.M.S. presenta- 
tions, the following students re 



'Child Behavior 
Anative of Portland, she was grad- 
uated from the University of 
Maine in 1930. and holds the mas- 
ter of arts and doctor of philos- 
ophy degrees from Yale Univer- 
sity. 

Dr. James M. Moulton. Assist 



ant Professor of Biology, lectured ??, ived Y Ac «demic Achievement 
on "Animal Sounds of the Sea" wreaths f6r being in the top 10 
(with slides and recordings) on Percent of their class: Class of 



July 16. Dr. Moulton, as Associate 196 ° ~ Donald M. Bloch, Robert store. 



at Sacro-Monte, Granada, SPAN- 
ISH GYPSIES preserves an au- 
thentic and exciting series of Fla- 
menco songs and dances. 

All films will be shown at 8:00 
p.m. In Smith Auditorium. 

Membership in the Society, In- 
cluding admission to each program 
in this first series is $2.00 per 
person. Tickets on sale in book 



w-t -g . ^ • Part Of OriPntfltinn Fftr ,n Marine Riologv at the Woods' Jfi. Hohlfelder and Duncan B. 

r MindatinniintXl l/IICIIUUIUI. rW Hole Oceanographic Institution, Ohver. 

1 UUIlUUllUllKilVtS , T f - i. . has done extensive research in un- Class of 1961 - William A. 

U. 0. InfOimatlOn AgenCV derwater sound. Among other Chajf. Jr.. Ronald F. Cole. Cary 

/T // (»f)/. rkf\f\ W *"*" ,W " H, * , ' IVM "&^ MV J things, he Is exploring the poa- W. Cooper. Charles W. Croas, and 

College $26,000 



The National Science Founda 
tion has awarded a grant of $26, 
"Mr. Charles G. Chase, widely O 00 lo the College for the support 
If Rnwrlnin I. »» ---»» —— :„ »u I—' t at.- .. »l recognized for his own solendid °f research entitled "Photoelec- 

11 Bowdoin is to continue, in the face of the univermty threat, bird sculpture, has been Bob Phin- trie Emission from Small Particles 
as one of the leading college, in New England, necessary ne y|s ■ympathctic critic, and Mr. ,n PulsedJJeht," under the direc- 
chnnges shou 
its unique qua 



A Conspicuous Absence 



Somehow, the Polar Bear side of the Tuft. Oval last 
weekend was extremely silent. As the Jumbo band and cheer- 
leaders screamed and cheered, the White stand, were filled 
with a conspicuous peace. The revitalized Bowdoin squad, 
under the able direction of head coach Nel. Corey, wa. praised 
by Jumbo coach Harry Arlanaon as the best White team his 
boys had ever played against under hi. reign, yet the many stu- 
dent, who traveled to Medford seemed to offer no plaudit for 
the eleven hard-fighting gridater. on the field. The cheerlead- 
er, tried to build the spirit, but the stands gave no reply. Even 
when Bowdoin scored its first touchdown of, what would ap- 



sibility of using sound to increase David B. Humphrey. 

Mr. Thach Sanh of Phnom Penh, the oroductivity of the sea. and c, ass of 1962 — Alan R. Baker, 

Cambodia, arrived in Brunswick he discussed some of his findings Bernard S. Beaudoin, Theodore S. 

last Monday to spend five days in in his talk. Last summer he car Curtis, Jr., Laazlo Dudas, James 

the area as part of an orientation ried on his studies at the Lerner E - Fisher, Thomas W. Holland, P. 

program for foreign employees of Marine I-aboratory in the Be- Stephen Llppert, Marcus H. Merri- 

overseas United States informa hamas, and at the Bermuda Bio- man, Charles H. Pierrlne, Gavin 

tion centers. logical Station. W. Piiton, W. Stephen Piper. 

The U S Information Agenev «° n Ju,v 23 - Dr "Norman L. Roger F. Riefler. Charles J. Spe- 

ch vear bring' ke^ TforVi™ ei£ Munn - Professor^ of Psychology, leotis. and Peter C. Valente. 

The voluntary curriculum of 
military science and tactics In the 

This is one of several grants States. They have/an opportunity """£""* , tPX, b °i« in the field ROTC la now in its tenth year at 

awarded to Bowdoin for research to see all aspects of American ?L ? By £ no,0Ry 1 ln clud ng Psychol- Bowdoin. Throughout the four- 

by Professor Jeppesen since he life, to meet and talk with many ?"/ T f " n dam«ntal» of H"™" year course of Instruction train- 

"Most of Bob Phinney's birds Joined the faculty 23 years ago people, to visit ln private homes, 5i ,u " tn ? , " ,t - usp d by more than Ing In leadership is stressed. The 

are carved from D ine. He likes the A native of Logan. Utah, he crad- «nd to observe and particlnate in ^IL ♦> a ■♦ . U 1lYf 1 ' IfJL ! general objective of the program 

combination of shape and color ua, ed from the University of Ida educational, religious, civic, and ""jenny "tutor of i*B>-ch«logtc«vl is - *to produce Junior officers who 

which he can get by painting the ho in 1930 and for the next six social activities. Monogranns published by the Am- by their education, training, and 

finished sculptures, and he takes years did graduate work and was Mr. Thach (ea) la Interoreter * ^1^ wi rSSf 1^' inhe rent qualities are suitable for 

t>. toies ana- continued development as officers 

Advancing ' 
Complexity" in the concluding talk 



the leading colleges in New Lngland, neceaaary neys svmpathetic critic, and Mr. ln ruisea ueni, under the direc- tne u. h. Information Agency M „ " ' 5 , .. M| ", y!r'"l", ,4 " 

,1 j w • . , . I^eslie Z. Smith, manager of the tion of Professor Myron A. Jep- each year brings key foreign em- Munn - p ™ cssor ,- of Psychology 

ild be carried out so a, to preserve and emphaawe Small Point Club, has arranged Pesen of the Department of Ph£ Payees to this country to visit ?" h , eai ^ „ 0n , ^i 1 * Grow * h °£ 

alities. mr the exhibition. Further encour si cs. * representative areas of the United i„"^ R , "1 , unn ' a " th °r °J 



agement has been generously giv 
en by Mr. William Zorach of Rob 
inhood. 



an?AdnMnis h trative A«is n ta e nTwit e h iv, 
of verity in texture as well as State University, receiving his the U^ Information Service in SDlevftv-^n^^rv 8 ",^.^'^!^ in the United States Arm > 



position and proportion.' 



doctorate in 1936, 
In 1947-48 Dr. Jeppesen 



Phnom Penh. He is responsible on July SO. 'currently* President 
for correspondence in Cambodian Coles is a Director of Research 



Student Union Committee 
Week-end Flicks 



Lecturer and Research Associate and French" for control of records Coition and T the New ft? 
m hL hV l ,CS ^L S 2? nf0rd Un 'wralty. in Cambodian. French, and Eng- fflffi ^^ Education AsaoclaMon 
where he carried on research on a lish: and for serving »* r*«nHnn. „ .."..^V Cj ? u >& T J on Association. 



Smith Auditorium 

(6:30 p.m. and 8:30 p.m., 

unless otherwise scheduled) 



research on a lish: and for serving as reception- 

^jr^zazz- 2te$2*« ^ a L^,v sis .p ffl - a ^ »t usis. a ric w n " zi&z!!r t £ ffi m. 

vancement of Science. 

Two courses, each providing 
three semester hours of academic 



year he remained at Stanford as sponsored functions. 



Mr. Thach will leave Brunswick 
on Friday. October 2. for a visit 
to Boston. 



Visiting Professor of Physics and 
did research on microwave spec- 
troscopy. During 1956-57 he stud- 
ied at the Univeraity of California 
in Berkeley under a Guggenheim — I 

Nov la T«n» it t c Fellowship. 

Nov 20 - The Young iTon* 1 *? no Promoted to the rank of full He la a member and fellow of 
pm (one showing)? Professor in 1949. Dr. Jepoeser. the American Association for the 



a ov . -.-_ during World War II served as Advancement of Science, and a 

pear to be. one of our better seasons in recent years, the students p.m (one showing) ^f 8 !^"*"' ^f J£ hvsl " Sp ctions me mbe r . of Sigma W, the Phys- 



ing. Often we hear complaints on the campus concerning 

our past gridiron showings, yet thoae of us who whine loudeat ] 

could offer no screams of encouragement for our team last _P-m. (one_showing) 

Saturday, 



of both the Army" Specialized ' ca i Society, and the American In- 
Training Program unit and the stitute of Physics. At Bowdoin "he 
pre-meteoro!o<7lcal unit at Bow teaches courses In electronics and 



could not bring themselves to utter the seldom heard strains *««• * — East of Eden 

e showing) ^ in Engineering at Bowdoin abled Dr. Jenpesen to complete 



The football team showed promise, yet we display- pm (one s . 



ed nothing, except silence. We are hoping that this Saturday F «£ •• 
our attitude will change, and that we will not be 
the stands by the cheering section from Middletown 



The Sun Also Rise* fi V> during the War and was a ground research entitled "Optical Studies 
3 school Instructor with the civilian of Crystalline and Amorphous 



The Inn of the Sixth 



pilot training program. 



Solids." 



in 



Brunswick Coal and Lumber Co. 

FUEL OIL and BUILDING SUPPLIES 



Spring Street 



Dial PA 9-3341 



Feb. 87 — Mr. Hulet'a Holiday 
(French with English Subtitles) 

Mar. S — Dial M for Murder 

Mar. IS — Peyton Place (7.00 p.m. 
(one showing) 

Mar. 10 — Peyton Place 6:30 pm 
(one showing) 

».»r. 8 — Giant 7:00 pm (one 
showing) 

Apr. t — Giant 6:30 p.m. (one 
showing) 

Apr. It — The Court Martial of 

■ < Billy Mitchell 

Apr. M — The Baker's Wife 
(French with English Subtitles) 

Apr. S0 — Tea House of the Au- 
gust Moon 



- 

Vaillancourt Bros. Body Shop 

PAINTING — SIMONIZING — WELDING 

Free Estimates All Work Guaranteed 

FOREIGN CARS 

We repair foreign aa well as American sen 

39 JORDAN AVE. DIAL PA 8-7908 



FIRST-AUBURN 
TRUST CO. 

BRUNSWICK OFFICE 



Student 
Accounts 
Welcomed 



99 Mama Street 
Dial PA 84828 



Smith's 
Photo Shop 

149 Maine Street 

Headquarters for processing and 
printing also for ell types of 
color films and lash bulbs. 

DIAL PA 5 -8678 




fviaka every "career planning 
•ninute" count I There are plenty 
good angles to • lift insur- 
ance career. 

A few minute* witn 'tnetieaa of 
bur college unit will toll you a 
lot about this absorbing busi- 
ness. And if you're interested 
In actual tales training you can 
•tart now— while you're still 
in school., 

JOHN H. FRYE 

C.L.TJ. and Associates 

1007 Caaco Bank Building 

Portland, Maine 

PROVIDENT MUTUAL.' 

Mfe Insurance Company 
of Philadelphia 



MOULTON UNION BOOK STORE 

Welcome Class Of 1963 



Come in and see our Bowdoin sourvenirs 



BOWDOIN JACKET $12.50 



LMLWaMMMLWH 



1 ' ' 



WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 30, 1959 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 




POUR 
BEARINGS 

By 

Neil Millraan 



Class of '02 Provide Strength 

■ 
Now that the Bowdoin athletic season has officially been 

initiated for the ensuing year, there may be observed a tremen- 
dous depth of talent in the football squad, originating mainly 
from the freshman ranks of the previous year. With only seven- 
teen lettermen returning this year, the Class of '62 men com- 
prise over half of the present team. The first opportunity that 
the former Cubs seized showed quite markedly, their value to an 
improved Bowdoin football team. Such men on the roster as 
Alvino, BuckRn. Panteleakos, Robarts, Saunders, Speliotis, and 
Fernald splendidly filled in the vacated positions of the departed 
starters of last year. 

Ted Gardner 

Most assuredly, mention should be made of the initial start- 
ting role of Ted Gardner in a Bowdoin uniform. Gardner, 
listed as a member of the junior class, transferred during his 
sophomore year from Notre Dame, and at a result, was declared 
ineligible to participate in athletic competition for Bowdoin 
last year. Gardner, despite Bowdoin's loss to Tufts, displayed 
magnificent football prowess in his role of halfback and punter. 
He accounted for perhaps half of Bowdoin's yardage and 
proved his defensive play invaluable on several occasions in the 
backfield. 

Profile 

With the advent of the 1959 campaign, Bowdoin under- 
graduates and alumni got its first look at a reportedly very im- 
proved squad under the capable leadership of C. Nels Corey, 
former varsity hockey coach and former captain of the 1939 
Bowdoin gridders under the direction of the man he replaced, 
Adam Walsh. Although the opening game was not particularly 
encouraging,' it most certainly was not discouraging. The team 
showed much potential, color, and offensive power. However, 
judgments must be reserved for the close of the season. What 
ca,n be said in that the squad of '59 will be one of the most 
thoroughly conditioned and spirited squads to wear the White 
in many a year. 

Nels was graduated from Bowdoin, a member of the Class 
of '39. For three years, he played tackle, and was captain his 
senior year. He was twice honored by selection to the All 
Maine team. He was elected to the All New England hockey 
team as a goalie and started at first base for the Polar Bear 
nine. * In his three varsity years, he was awarded nine letters in 
these three sports. He was elected president of his class and of 
Delta Upsilon fraternity and served on the Student Council for 
three years. 

Colby entrusted Corey with the head coaching vacancy and 
football line coach position in 1949. In 1951 he received the 
head football coaching job there, but returned after a year's 
lapse to Maine Central Institute. . There his teams won four con- 
secutive Maine preparatory school titles — in 1948, 49, 52, and 
53. 

During the season of 1954-55, he coached frosh football 
and hockey at Williams, where he won the Little Three Football 
title. He returned to Bowdoin in 1955, coaching football, 
freshman hockey, and baseball. In July of 1957 he became 
head coach of hockey, and was forced to vacate this position 
with the appointment of head coach last December. 




PAGE THREE 



POLAR BEARS BOW IN SEASON'S 
OPINED TO JUMBOS 24-6 




The Watte h shown above practicta* i* tlus wtfek's ostttsst With 
Wesleyan Cardinals, under the- cafMiMs direction of its new coach, 
NeU Corey. The game; will be played before a large crowd of Bowdoin 
parents and alumni. 



POLAR 



BEARINGS! 

Wesleyan 



This Saturday, the White will 
take on a reputedly strong Wes- 
leyan squad of over fifty men, 
coached by Norm Daniels before 
a Parents' Week-End crowd at 
Whittier Field. The Cardinals, who 
replaced Trinity on the Bowdoin 
schedule, will be playing their first 
game at Bowdoin in over • Ave 
years. In their last encounter with 
the Polar Bears in '58. at Middle- 
town, the Cardinals triumphed 32- 
8. 

Coach Daniels, beginning his 
25th season at Wesleyan, feels 
•that, depth in the line will be his 
Key problem this season as he 
tries to improve 1958's record at 
four wins and four losses. Guard 
Dave Mitchell, tackles Al Brooks 
and Marty Jaskot and seven other! 
lettermen graduated last June. 

In the backfield, Daniels will be 
faced with finding a replacement 
for Captain-elect Carl Ahttriis, who 
was killed in an automobile acci- 
dent last February. The team has 
not elected a new captain, but 
name captains win be appointed 
each Saturday. Davi Eklund. who 
played every name at fullback, al- 
so graduated. 

Returning linemen include: ends 
Jim Dover, 6-1. 175 pounder and 
senior and a good receiver, and. 
Dave Gordon, 6-1, 167 pound ju- 
nior, good on defense and a fair 
receiver; tackles Cliff Schaefer, 
6-2, 201 lb. senior, an experienced 
lineman, and Dave Sucher, 6-2, 
195 pound junior, a reserve last 
year. Al Erda, a standout sopho- 
more center last season, left the 
college. Bob Lanigan. a tough de-' 
fenslve center, looks like the top 
candidate for Erda's job, but he 
will have to beat out John Ray 
and George Komaridis. Lanigan, 
at 200, is by far the biggest can- 
didate for the middle of the line, 
with Ray and Komaridis expected 
to weigh around 185. 

Dom Squatrito, an outstanding 
halfback last season, will be con- 
verted to guard, the position he 
played in high school in Manches 
ter. Conn. 

Jim Sams, a 6'2", 180 lb. sen- 
ior, who was out with injuries 
most of last season, should be the 



team's top quarterback, if he can 
run and throw as well as he has in 
the past- His (op competitor will 
be John Alvord, 5'11", 170 pound 
junior,- who broke his leg in an 
early practice session last Septem- 
ber. 

Daniels has three excellent half- 
back prospects. Jim Thomas, now 
a junior, is the fastest man in 
the squad; and $ expected to 
have his best season. Two other 
speedsters, Dick Huddleston, who 
can also play a creditable quarter- 
back, and little Tony DeMiro, who 
made some spectacular long runs 
last year, should have fine sea- 
sons. Jack Mitchell, a 5'10". 180 
lb. junior, gets the pre-season nod 
at fullback An outstanding re 
serve last season, he can also play 
quarterback. 



CR0$SL- COUNTRY 

Coach Frank Sabasteanski is 
currently working with nine can- 
didates for the 1959 cross country 
team. Three lettermen are in- 
cluded among the nine hopefuls 
for the seven starting spots on 
the Polar Bear harrier squad. 

Captain True Miller of Marble- 
head, Mass.. Ed Bean of Cumber- 
land Center, and John Doherty of 
Chevy Chase. M.D., all seniors, 
are the returnees around whom 
Sabasteanski must build his 1959 
team. 

Six sophomores make up the re- 
mainder of the roster. They are 
J. Eldon Craig of Westmount, 
Que., Canada. Mark Youmans of 
Schenectady. N. Y., Phil Boulter 
of Concord. N. H., Wendell Sides 
of Minot, Mass., Sidney Wolla- 
cott of Fitchburg, Perm. 

The Polar Bear thinclads will 
open their season on Amherst and 
Worcester Polytechnic Institute 
in a triangular meet. They will 
then meet three and possibly four- 
other opponents before competing 
in the New England meet on No- 
vember 9. 

Here is a complete schedule: 



Howland Cup 
To Be Given 



A member of Bowdoin's 1959 
football team will be the ftrst re- 
cipient of a new trophy, to be 
known as the WinsloW R. How- 
land Football Trophy. The trophy, 
a handsome silver cup topped by 
a replica of a football player, has 
been presented to the College by 
friends of the late Winslow How- 
land of the Class of 1929. who 
was captain of the football and 
hockey teams at Bowdoin during 
his senior year. 

The award will be made each 
year at the annual football ban- 
quet to "the member of the var 
sity football team who has made 
the most marked improvement on 
the field of play during the foot- 
ball season and who has shown 
the qualities of aggressiveness, 
cooperation, enthusiasm for the 
game, and fine sportsmanship so 
characteristic of Winslow Row- 
land." 

Howland was an outstanding 
athlete and leader during his un- 
dwgradflte days at Bowdoin, play- 
ing on the football, hockey, base- 
ball, and tennis teams, and serv- 
ing as vice president of his class 
his junior and senior years. He 
was also secretary-treasurer of 
the Student Council in his senior 
year and a member of the Athletic 
Council and the White Key, an- 
other athletic organization. , 

He was treasurer of the Indus- 
trial Mutual Insurance Company 
of Boston up till February 20, 19&8. 
A graduate of Newton High 
School, he became a director of 
the Auburndale. Mass. Coopera- 
tive Bank, a member of the in- 
vestment committee of the New- 
ton Savings Bank, and a trustee 
of Lasell Junior College. He was 
also a past president of the Bos- 
ton Bowdoin Club and served at 
one time as a member of the New- 
ton School Committee. At Bow- 
doin he was a member of Delta 
Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. 



Kostacopoulos 
Has New Post 
As Asst Coach 

Peter Kostacopoulos has been 
named Assistant Coach of Foot- 
ball here, Director of Athletics 
Malcolm E. Morrell announced to- 
day. Kostacopoulos, former foot- 
ball and basketball star at the 
•University of Maine, has been as- 
sistant coach of basketball and 
football at Deering High School 
for the past two years. 

Kostacopoulos assumes his po 
sition immediately. He Will be 
working under head coach Nels 
Corey, his former mentor at Maine 
Central Institute. He will also be 
an instructor in physical education 
during the college year. 

Born in Pawtucket, R. I, the 
former center and quarterback re- 
ceived his bachelor of science de- 
gree from the University of Maine 
in 1957. While at Maine, he was 
named to the All-Maine teams in 
both basketball and football. Now 
25 years old, Kostacopoulos is 
married and the father of one 
child. > w 



TICKET INFORMATION 

Students wishing to purchase 
extra tickets to the home games 
for friends, parents, paramours, 
etc., should do so during the fol- 
lowing periods: 
Wesleyan . . . Sept. 28 to Oct. 2, 
inclusive 

Colby Oct. 19 to Oct. 23, 

inclusive. 

Bates Oct. 26 to Oct. 30. 

inclusive. 



Students section tickets for the 
above- games will not be sold the 
day of the game. 

Student- wives will be admitted 
free to all home games. They 
must apply in person before Oct. 
1 to the athletic office for a pass. 

— — — Student and extra tickets fbr the 

Maine game at Orono will be on 
*0 • l *Tl 1 11 sal * from Nov 2 to Nov - 5 - inclus 

I T riO SrhPfllllPQ L ve - 3 tuden t tickets, if purchased 
Vjrill* UVUVUUIPS here, will be $1.00. They will cost 

$2.50 at the gate at Orono. 

Students will be admitted free 
to the Williams game at Williams- 
town upon presentation of their 
student identification Cards. There 
is no special price or arrangement 
for tto Amherst game at Amherst. 
Student identification cards 
must be presented for admission 
to home games, to the Williams 
game at Williamstown, and to the 
Maine game at Orono. These cards 
are now available at the athletic 
office. 



You'll 
— be 



the richer 

for reading ${1* Keto fork Sitne* 



There'i no finer way to enrich yottr 
college days and studies than by 
reading this robust newspaper. It's 
world-wide in scope, alive with in* 
formation, colorful in description, 
and always accurate and reliable. 

Every day you'll see things with fresh 
eyes and fresh ideas when you read 
The Times. You'll sharpen your un- 
derstanding of current events, you'll 
get more enjoyment out of your 
favorite interests. 

Your campus conversation will lake on 



sparkle and variety. You'll be able 
"to talk of many things: of shoes and' 
ships and sealing wax"— of big and 
little things— of the national debt or 
the National League— world tensions 
or the World Series— food and fash* 
ions— music and the movies, theatre 
and television— books and everything. 

Yes, you will be the richer for read- 
ing The New York Times. You'll like 
the feeling of always being fully in- 
formed about people, places and 
events in the off-campus world. 



For delivery of The Ney York Times throughout die school year 
see your campus representative: 

AVAILABLE AT 

MQWT0N UNION BOOK STORE 



r« 



Oct. 10 
Amherst-W.P.I. 

Oct. 17 
Williams 

Oct. 23 
Open 

Oct. 31 
Bates 

Nov. 6 
Vermont 

Nov. 9 
New England Meet 



at Amherst 



at Williams 



at Bowdoin 



Varsity Schedule 

Sept. 26 ,' 

Tufts at Medford 

Oct. 3 
Wesleyan at Bowdoin .' 

Oct. 10 
Amherst at Amherst 

Oct. 17 

Williams at Williamstown 

-r 

Oct. 24 
Colby at Bowdoin . .' 

Oct. 31 
Bates at Bowdoin 

Nov. 7 
Maine at Orono 



_ 



Despite an inspiring crowd 
which gathered in Medford for the 
opening game of Bowdoin's 1959 
football campaign, the Polar Bears 
fell prey to ah explosive and pow 
erfUl Tufts team. The crowd was 
one of the best to assemble irl 
years at Tufts as 4500 spectators 
paid their way to witness the 
event. 

Throughout the first period, the 
ball changed hands several times 
with neither team advancing Up- 
on the other. Then with three 
minutes and thirty-eight seconds 
left to play in the period. Tufts got 
possession of the ball on their 
own 42 yard line. Murdock Mc- 
Donald, a 195 lb. senior from New 
Bedford, Mass., crashed over left 
tackle from the nine to cap a 
fourteen play attack at 1:01 re- 
maining in the period. McDonald 
took a hand-off and broke through 
again to score the two point con- 
version, giving Tufts an 80 mark. 
Bowdoin hardly got possession 
of the kickoff after the TD when 
a clipping penalty forced them 
way back, deep in their own ter- 
ritory. A short punt to the White 
32 was promptly hailed by Tufts 
and the Elephants were off again. 
On the second play from scrim- 
mage, McDonald once more added 
to his points as he scooted through 
right tackle for 29- yards and the 
second Tufts score of the day. 
He then bulled hiB way through 
left tackle to score the added two 
points at 4:12 Of the period. 

The Bowdoin Eleven then took 
to the offensive; as timely passing 
by QB Jack Condon and the bril- 
liant running of junior Teddie 
Gardner enabled Bowdoin to score 
at 9:52 of the second period. The 
61 yard drive Was highlighted by 
Condon's flat pass to Teeter Ken- 
nedy from the five yard line. The 
White failed to score the extra 
two points as an end run fell just 
short of the goal line. 

In the early minutes of the 
fourth period. Bowdoin muffed a 
golden opportunity to get within 
winning mgrgin. The Bears took 
the. ball on their own 17 and fell 
just short of their second TD of 
the afternoon on tbe Tu{ts' three. 
Jack Condpn's key passes were 
the Impetus of Bowdoin's futile 
attack. Tufts' Co-Capt. Bart Hig- 
gins tackled Terry Sheehan on 
fourth down arid the ball revert- 
ed to Tufts. 

On the first play from scrim- 
mage after recovering the ball on 
downs, speedy Bob McLucas slant- 
ed oVer right tackle and appeared 
to be "off to the races" as he ran 
97 yards to the Bowdoin goal.* 
However officials nullified the spec- 
tacular run in ruling that McLu- 
cas had stepped out of bounds on 
his sideline dash at the Tufts 48. 
McLucas, however, had to re- 
nounce his touchdown fame as a 
teammate, George Kinally, a for- 
mer Boston English star, raced 



from the 33 to score four plays 
later. He then was the receiver 
of a pass from QB Frank LeLeone 
for the last two points of the 
game. 
Despite Bowdoin's loss of Valued 
starters due to injuries and sick 
ness, the White's opening fared 
better than expected. The team is 
anxiously awaiting the return* of 
center Dave Fernald, Joe Augus- 
tini, Dave Barron, and the return- 
ing letterman. Jack Cumming*. 

The Blue and Brown certainly 
mopped up the White in the run- 
ning game as Tufts scooted 355 
yards as compared to Bowdoin's 
mere 95 yards of rushing. How- 
ever, the Polar Bears proved their 
pass catching ability as Jack Con- 
don teamed up with his ends and 
backfield to gain 132 more yards. 
The key runners for Tufts were 
of course McDonald, followed by 
McLucas and Kinally with 75 and 
64 yards respectively gained. Bow- 
doin's passing attack was com- 
mented on by Tufts' Coach Harry 
Arlanson as he said in an inter- 
view after the game, 'There's 
plenty of room for improvement 
on pass defense, and I think that 
the heat slowed us ur a bit," 

The Jumbos have now tipped 
Bowdoin for the sixth consecu- 
tive year. 







Bowdoin Taft* 


Nat yard* rushing 


95 .ir.6 


Passes (completed. 


tried) 


8-24 4-7 


Yard* passing 




III . 48 


Pnw»^ fntriwptH 


br 


! 


Punts. Ave. distance 


«-28 4-26 


Fumble* lout 




t t 


Yard* penalised 




IS '■ 40 


The lineup: 






Tuf (» (U > 




(«) Bowdoin 


Martin, la 




le, Widmer 


Moore. It 




It. Oil* 


Zalettki. Ik 




Ik. Cnryen 


Marshall, r 




c. Smith 


DeVlncent. rg 




ru, Prince 


HiitKing, rt 




rt, Havlland 


Bond, re 




re, FinUv.Hn 


Deleone, qb 






McLucas. Ihb 




Ihh. Gardner 


Lyndon, rhb 




rhb, Hawke* 


M. MncOonnld. fb 




fb. Sheehan 


Tuft* 





1< 8—24 


Bowdoin 





f 0—1 



Tuft* scoring: Touchdown* — M. Mac- ' 
Donald (» yard run): M. MncDonald (29 
yard run): Kinnaly (.".3 yard run). Point* 
After Touchdons: M. MacDunald 2 (rush): 
Kinnaly (phkh from Deleone), 

Bowdoin scoring: touchdown — Ken- 
nedy (paw from Conirdon S yarda). 

Tufta gubatitutlonK: Marlow, Donovan, 
Bell, Thompaon^ Wertlieh. K. Johnson, 
Carter, Uipurvls. Nosiglia, Pratt, May, 

NEW ENGLAND SCORES 

Tuft*i4 Bowdoin f 

Colby SO Brnndeia 2< 

Holy Croa* si Dartmouth 8 

Middlebary 12 „ Wesleyan • 

New Hsmpshjoe 38 ., Northeastern 14 

Spring-field 12 Amherst S 

Trinity 42 Williams 12 

Yale 20 _....,. Connecticut 

Bates 36 Union 14 

Maine Rhode Island 

Cochrane, Stuckey, J. Johnson. Pnxton, 
Levine, Adslglan, Kinnaly, McDonald, Gill, 
Titus, Fitch. Fama, D. MacDonald. 

Rowdoin substitutions • MaGee. Tolan, 
Speleotis. Hohlfeller, Adams. Very. Mil- 
lar, Bucklin. Condon, Robarts, Alvino, 
Saunders. Pantaleakos. 



Gridders Scrimmage At Pickard 



Freshman Schedule 

Oct. 9 

Brewster at Bowdoin 
Oct. 17 

Andover at Andover 

Oct. 23 
M.C'.I. at Bowdoin 



Oct. 30 
at Vermont Colby at Bowdoin 

Nov. 6 
Maine at Orono 



KING'S BARBER SHOP 

NEXT TO CAMPUS 

Bowdoin's Favorite Barbers 
5 - BARBERS - 5 — SOON TO BE SIX 



0AKIE S ESS0 

For Precision Engine Tone-Up 
We have the only dynamometer in town 

SPECIAL 

PERMANENT ANTIFREEZE 
$2.39 PER GAL. 

1 Mile From Campus on Bath Road 






■ 


STUDENT 

SOLICITED 

PATRONAGE 


aSACW/^ ^ * v ; isle / 7-( < *.l 


■ 


First National 
Bank 

BRUNSWICK. MAINE 


Member of the Feder 
Member of the Federal De 


■J Reserve System and 
P°*it Insurance Corporation 



PARKVIEW CLEANERS & 
LAUNDROMAT 

FREE PICK UP AND DELIVERY 

212 Maine St. and 57 Maine St 
DIAL PA 5-7183 

The Home Of Better Cleaning 




5- -BIG DAYS - 5 

We 



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ERNIES DRIVE-IN 

BATH ROAD — BORDERING CAMPUS PINES 

After the came or during the evening break 
visit oar Drive-In for a refreshing mack or meal. 

• ' • 

FQR TA£E QVTi ORDERS DIAL PA 99439 




And Don't Ml— This One! 




FRIDAY * SATIHJtDAY 
EXTRA BONUS FEATURE 

"Buchanan Ride* Alone" 



■a************ 



FOOft 



THfe BOWDOIN ORIENT 



New Members Appointed To Faculty ,£*■ *«** *«w To 

r r ^ Football Hall Of Fane 

Will Serve In Various Departments At Helms Hall CoOege 



Fifteen new men have been add- 
ed to the Bowdoin faculty for 
the coming semester. They are 
the following: 

Prof. Hylander 
Dr. Clarence J. Hylander of 
Bar Harbor, author of many chil- 
dren's books on biological and na- 
ture subjects, has been appointed 
Visiting Professor of Biology re- 
placing Professor Alton H. Gustaf- 
son, who wi}l be on sabbitical leave 
during the year carrying on re- 
search in genetics at the Unlver- 



Dr. Allen, who had been serving 
as Dean of Students and Assist- 
ant Professor of Psychology at 
Robert College in Istanbul, is a 
native of Montcialr. N. J„ and a 
1949 graduate of Princeton Uni- 
versity. In 1955 he received a doc- 
tor of philosophy degree from the 
University of California. 

After serving for a semester as 
a visiting lecturer at Mills Col- 
lege in California, Dr. Allen Joined 
the faculty at Princeton, where he 
was also assistant director of the 
counseling service. He has been at 



That first year he and Rams won 
the league title, and he went on 
to win Coach of the Year honors 
in 1946, when the Rama, then the 
Los Angeles Rams, finished sec 
ond. 

After the 1946 season the Walsh 

Adam Walsh. Captain of Knute fa™ * took ,tock and decided to 

He has also served as a ranger ^ k £l* fa 2°£„ ™£ 'feW retUrn to Bowdo,n - ■Ithoufii his 

and Seven Mules and Bowdoin contract with the Rams still had 

football coach for twenty years, tltrM „-.__ tn _,„ 

has been elected to the Helms "^ }W ^ 

Hall College Football Hall of During his years at Bowdoin, 

coaches who received the honor v " Mr dutles and responsibilities. l« 
William S. Wilson^ m, of Phoen- this year. Among those selected addition to serving two terms as 

in' 8 tSr n in En^lET appointed w , er * Jim T * tum ; "Red" Sanders, a legislator In the Maine House 

lM A 7|eofBWre.Md..Wi,- ^<$J?%£«S^& 1 ^"'rf^ VZ T^ 
son is 27 vears old. He was grad- and tne sanie numDer of coaches the Cancer Crusade for 

have been elected to the inter- two ve a™. Walsh has been a 



WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 30. 1959 



at Mesa Verde National Park in 
Colorado, where he carried on 
studies of Indian social organiza- 
tion. 

Mr. Wilson 



uated with honors from the Uni- 
versity of Virginia, where he ma 
jored in philosophy and was 



national sports shrine to date. 



sity of California in Berkeley un- J^Sf 1 C^W 8lnce September of elected to Phi Beta Kappa. For 



der a National Science Foundation 
grant. 

A native of Waterbury. Conn., 
Dr. Hylander was graduated In 
1920 from Yale, from which he 
also holds master of arts and doc- 
tor of philosophy degrees. After 
seven years spent as a free-lance 
writer In biology and as a science 
and biolosy teacher In secondary 
schools, he became professor of 



1956. 

Major Clore 

Major Duncan D. Clore has been 
named Assistant Professor of Mil- 
itary Science and Tactics. 

A native of Henderson. Ky.. Ma- 
jor Clore is a eraduate of the 
United States Military Academy. 
His fifteen vears in the Army in- 
cluda-service during World War II 



four years he has done graduate 
work at Yale University, from 
which he received a master of arts 
degree in English. 

Mr. Klaus 

Carl H. Klaus has been named 
Instructor in English. 

A native of Cleveland, Ohio, 
Klaus is a 1953 graduate of the 
University of Michigan, from 
which he also received a master 



and the Korean conflict, for which 

biology at American International he received the Bronze Star. Dur- 

College. ing the past three years he has of arts degree the "following year. 

Since 1945 he has been editor of been stationed in Fulda. Germany. From 1954 until last June he did 

the college department of the with the Fourteenth Armored graduate work at Cornell Univer 

Macmillan Company In New York, Cavalry, 

executive director of the American Prof. Rosen 

Institute of Biological Sciences, m„«i.„ t> ' « t. i i 

and Chief of the Technical Infor- ^^ ^^UKS 

ant Professor of German and Rus- 
sian. 

A native of New York City, Ros- 
en was graduated from Brooklvn 

ho received a master of arts de- structor In History. 

tree In Enjr'ish from Columbia 

University. Between 1950 and 

1956 he studied at the Russian 

Institute at Columbia working for 

a. doctorate in Soviet literature. 



mation Division of the Medical 
Laboratories with the Armv Chem- 
ical Corps In Edeewood, Md. 

During the past three years he 
has done free-lance writing and 



sity, where he served as a teach- 
ing fellow in English. His doctoral 
dissertation is on William Con- 
greve and the comedy of the Res- 
toration Period. 

Mr. Hathaway 
Richard O. Hathaway of Abing- 



sciences for the Groller Society, 

Prof. Heron 
'Dr. William T. Heron. Profes- 
sor of Psychology at the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota, has been named 
Visiting Professor of Psychology 



A native of Boston. Hathaway 
prepared for college at Abington 
High School and was graduated 
from Bates College In 1955. He 
was elected to Phi Beta Kappa and 




trustee and vice president of the 
American Football Coaches Asso- 
ciation and in 1955 was named 
Deputy National Commissioner of 
Midget Football for the Pop War- 
ner Conference of Philadelphia, 
which conducts supervised, safety- 
first football on junior-sized fields 
for more than 50,000 youngsters 
less than thirteen years of age 
and 100 pounds In weight. 



1959 - Orient Reference Section - 1960 



NOTICE 

On October 9. Mr. Galen L 
Stone will be at Bowdoin to hold 
a meeting of all persons interest- 
ed in taking the State Department 
Foreign Service examination. Full 
particulars in next week's Orient. 



Rosen has received two Ford Delta Sigma Rho (honorary foren 



Adam Walsh 

Adam Walsh came to Bowdoin 
as head football coach in 1935 



He will replace Dr. Norman L. Foundation fellowships as well as sic fraternity), was a varsity de- from a position as line coach at 

a scholarship from the Russian bater. and was president of the Harvard. In twenty seasons his 

nnfv a^J^h'SA S. M i Sf i^f", P ° ,lt,Cal V n t n - 5 Ur,nK th f teams won fiv « «tite of Maine 

only American student nt the Uni- past four years he has done grad- chamnionshios outrieht and tied 

versify of Belgrade in Yugoslavia, uate work at Northwestern Unl- for The championship fin ste other 

where he studied Serbocroatian. versity. where he was also a teach- £ars T havfn" a share of the title 

lived in a student dormitory, and ing assistant in American history C jj 5? j» veare Wal^s firs? 

sunnorted himself by teaching from 1956 to 1958. His doctoral gtowdoin team h? 1935 won the 

English. He also received a Yu- thesis is a biographical study of pf£?Sj£%* state IKUrtZS 

Wl",y^.??Wn m ^,« , ^»WP J° h " D ? V A« Long. three-time. K ov- %& T gfi& fSwIng seven yea « 



Munn, who will be on sabbatical 
leave. 

A graduate nf the University of 
Kansas in 1919, Professor Henm 
also received a master of arts de- 
cree from that institution in 1920. 
Three years later he was grafted 
■ doctor of philosophy degree by 
1 the University of Chicago. 

Following one year as an In- 
structor at the University of Tex- 
. ss. he Joined the faculty of the 
University of Kansas, where he 
' remained until 1927. when he be- 
\ came a member of the psychology 
i department at the University of 
Minnesota. 
A specialist In animal behavior, 
| learning and hypnosis, Dr. Heron 
, has published numerous articles in 

• American and British psychologi- 

• cal and medical Journals. 

Prof. Jones 

\ Dr. Walter D. Jones of Bellevue, 
Wash., has been appointed Assist- 
ant Professor of Physics. 
A native of Seattle, Wash., Pro- 

' fessor Jones was graduated from 
the University of Washington in 
1952 and holds a doctor of philos- 



enabllng him to attend a summer ernor of Massachusetts and Secre 



tarv of the Navy from 1897 to 
1902. 

Mr. Lord 



his teams either won outright or 
tied for the State Series cham 
pionshio in all but one season. 

Walsh was born in Churchville. 
Iowa, on December 4. 1901. and 
Hugh C. Lord of Bangor has graduated from Hollvwood High 
been appointed Administrative As- School in California. He went on 
sistant In the Vice President's Of- to Notre Dame, where he became 
flee at Bowdoin College. He will almost a legend as captain of the 
assist in public relations work, in- 1924 football team, composed of 
has been ^appointed £'^ d j n 5_ t ne writing of press an- the Four Horsemen and the Sev- 
en Mules. He played one impor- 
tant game aeainst Army with two 



language school on the Dalmatian 
coast and at the University of 
Za<*reb. 

The following year. 1955 56, he 
snent as a Russian tmnslntor for 
Radio Liberation in Munich, Ger- 
many. 

Mr. Trask 

Robert H. Trask of New Ca 



— 



naan. Conn 

Lecturer in Art for the second nouncements. 

semester of th« current academic A graduate of the University 

year. Trask will serve in the ab- of Maine In 1951. Lord has for 

s«nce of Professor Philip C. Beam, the past three vears been a snorts 

Henry Johnson Professor of Art writer for the Baniror Belly News. 

and Archeology, who will be on He has also taught English classes 

leave of absence. e^!""' .■"?' . at rtow land High and the Anmd Forces* dlpneTdeep 

Trask^ a eraduate of the Hotch- School and last year at Bangor Into the ranks of eolle-re students 

kuss S^tiool nwelv^i hi. degree Hi";h School Bowdoin susoended football foN 

from Bowdoin in 1955. Following his graduation from lowine the 1942 season w»kh 

A winner of the Sewall Latin the University of Maine with a was ^ given a leave of^hsencJ .to 

ophy decree from Oregon State Prize while an undergraduate at bachelor of arts degree in English, coach the line «t Nntr* "n.™ t„ 

(-villain. Wo h.. ♦<.i.»k». ot rw™., uo«.,j„i„ u- ...in *„„„u i i_i„ ».- „„^,,„j »_ ~_«_-i_-, -. Mr..*-_i*' Y° acn _ T _ne nrv» «t worre Dame. In 



broken hands and was » third* 
team selection on the All-Amer- 
ican eleven. 
When World War IT broke out 



College. He haR taught- at Oregon Bowdoin. he will teach principles he served as principal of Wvtopit 
State. Cornell University, and the of drawing, paintinf and design lock High School in 1951 52. 
University of Washington. during- the second semester. „ _ 

During the summer - of 1951 he M nnml „ u Mr - Baton 

was a junior scientist at the Na- ___ T ""• , , *T . Alden W. Eaton of Keene. N. H, 

tlonal Bureau of Standards In* Martin L Dosick has been ap- has been named a Teaching Fellow 
Washington, D. C. He has also Pointed Instructor in Sociology. j n Bioloev 

A native of Boston, Dosick pre- 
pared at the Boston Latin School 
and was graduated in 1952 from 
Boston University, from which he 
also received a master of arts de- 
gree in 1955, following two years 



the fall of 1945 he became head 
coach of the Cleveland Rams of 
the National Football League. 



done research work for the Office 
of Naval Research and the Air 
Office of Scientific Research of the 
Air Research' and Development 
Command. 



A native of Worcester. Mass.. 
Eaton attended Bucknell Univer- 
sity for a year before enlisting in 



Prof. Allen 

Dr. Dean A. Allen of Istanbul, 
Turkey, has been named Assistant 
Professor 
rector 



of service as a first lieutenant in specialist at Bainbridge Md Fol 
the United States Air Force. From ]f>w ine his discharge from the 



pointed a teaching fellow in Span- 
ish. 

Gorondi. a native of Debrecen, 

Hungary, went to Argentina at 

the Navy in 1952. As a hospital the age of 10 in 1948 as a refugee 

corpsman second class, he served and was graduated in 1957 from 

as an operating room technique the Buenos Aires National College. 

Gorondi attended Bowdoin last 
year under a Rotary Scholarship 



, has been named Assistant 1955 until 1958 he studied for his Navv in 1956 he entered th- llnf J ear .™« a "otary scnolarship 
or of Psychology and Di- doctorate at the University of Stv nf Now H m^hl» .nrf raTtrf.^ffW h H\ by '"fJ 79 ?" 
of Student Counseling. California at Los Angeles. wa^ Graduated W »«tT«» 8triCt ° f R ° tary Internati °nal. I 



was graduated last June. 



CUMBERLAND 

THEATRE 

Thur.-Fri.-Sat., Oct. l-S-3 

The Miracle of 
St. Therese 

with 

Frances Descant 

Jean Dubucourt 

also on same program 

Walt Disney's 

Legend Of 
Sleepy Hollow 



Sun.-Mon., Oct. 4-5 

Ask Any Girl 

with 

David Nlven 

Shirley MscLaine 

also 

SHORT SUBJECTS 



Tue.-Wed, Oct. 6-7 

Ten Seconds To Hell 

with 
Jeff Chandler 



Jack Palance 



Fraternity Officers 

ALPHA DELTA PHI: 

President. Charles S. Crummy 
Vice-president, Lance R. Lee 
Secretary, Stevens W. Hilyard 
Treasurer, Peter C. Haskell 

ALPHA RHO UP8ILON 

President. Donald M. Bloch 
"ice-president. Edward E. Bean 
Sercetary, Paul R. Riseman 
Treasurer, Robert Hertzig 

ALPHA TAP OMEGA: 

President, Philip R. Mayhew 
Vice-president, Walter C. My- 

lander 
Secretary. Joseph P. Frary 
Treasurer. Glenn Frankenfleld 
BETA THETA PI: 
President. David C. Fisher 
Vice-president. Stephen F. Loebs 
Secretary. Frederic P. Johnson 
Treasurer. Nicholas E. Monsour 

CHI PSI: 

President, Frederick G. Myer 
Treasurer. Philip A. Slmson. 

DELTA KAPPA EPSILON: 
President. Robert D. Smith 
Vice president. Richard H. Morse 
Secretary. Robert T. Spencer 
Treasurer, Jon T. Staples 

DELTA SIGMA: 
President. Edward B. Fillback 
Vice-president. John B. Millar 
Secretary, Peter McGuire 
Treasurer. Alan C. Peterson 

KAPPA SIGMA: 
President, 

William B. MacDonald 
Vice-president, 

Raymond C. Doucette 
Secretary. Hilton L. Fowler 
Treasurer, William F. Holbrook. 

PSI UP8ILON: 
President, Stanwood C. Fish 
Vice-president, 

Allan A. Butchman 
Secretary, Howard Ellis Jr. 
Treasurer. Worthing West Jr. 

SIGMA NU: 
President, Bruce R. Bockmann 
Vice president. Peter D. Sheldon 
Secretary. Glenn K. Richards 
Treasurer. George D. Leavitt 

THETA DELTA CHI: 
President, Johh T. Gould Jr. 
Vice-president, 

Thomas M. Jones 
Secretary. Dustin S. Pease 
Treasurer, Joseph J. Volpe. 

ZETA PSI: 

President. Robert W. Crowe 
Vice-president, George D. Entin 
Secretary. George E. Glover 
Treasurer, Edward J. Dunn 

INDEPENDENT 

ORGANIZATION: 
President, Stephen M. Burns 

OnranlzatJon Officers 
STUDENT COUNCIL: 

Pres., Joel I. Abromson. ARU 
Stephen W. Silverman, ARU 
Jon S. Brightman,AD 
Francis H. Fuller, AD 
Joseph P. Frary, ATO 
Saulius J. Vydas, ATO 



Douglas E. Crabtree, Beta 
Raymond Bucci, Jr. Chi Psi 
Alexander D. Pamie. Chi Psl 
Philip S. Wilson, Deke 
David K Ballard, Deke 
Stephen E. Hays Delta Sigma 
Frank C. Mahncke. 

Delta Sigma 
John P. Geary. KS 
Raymond C. Doucette, KS 
George R. Del Prete, Psl U 
Edward M. Fuller. Psi U 
David P. Small. SN 
Eric F. Taylor, SN 
Thomas M. Jones. TD 
John J. Sala. TD 
George D. Entin, Zeta Psi 

WHITE KEY: 

President, 
Terrance J. Sheehan. Dejce 

Vice-president. 
Lyman A. Cousens, Psi U 

Secretary, 

John C. Cummings, Beta 
Robert D. Briggs, ATO 
George D. Gordon. ARU 
Barry A. Walsh, Chi Psi 
William F. Reid, Delta Sigma 
Charles J. Finlayson, KS 
Theodore L. Gardner. SN 
Peter W. Brown, TD 
Newton S. Spurr, Zete 

STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE 

President. 
John H. Houston. KS 
John T. Sack, AD 
William Small. ATO 
Neil L. Millman. ARU 
John P. Ossollnski. Beta 
Richard H. Merrill. Chi Psi 
David K. Ballard. Deke 
Robert H. Millar. DS 
William J. Cunningham, Psl U 
Stanley M. Nickerson, SN 
David R CorsinL TD 

ORIENTATION COMMITTEE: 

Jon H. Brightman, AD 
Robert S. Vernick, ARU 
Regis F. Dognin, ATO 
Richard J. Clarey, Beta; 
Robert H. Swenson, Chi Psi 
Carl H. Smith, Deke 
Stephen E. Hays, DS 
Walter A. Stuart. KS 
Peter S. Smith, Psl U 
David Barron, SN 
John J. Saia. TD 
William E. Hosker. Zete 

STUDENT JUDICIARY 

COMMITTEE: 

Robert A. LeMieu*. Deke 
John B. Millar, DS 
Douglas C. Smyth, Chi Psi 
William S. Barr. TD 
Robert L. Hohlf elder. Chi Psl 
Campus Activities 

ORIENT: 

Editor-in-Chief. Robert Lindquist 
Business Manager, John Vette 
Managing Editor, Rick Makin 
Associate Editors: 

Stephen Piper & Joel Sherman 
Assistant Editor, David McLean 
News Editor, Tony Paul 
Copy Editor. William Page 
Advertising Manager, 

Richard Pulsifer 



QUILL: 

Editor-in-Chief, Thomas Lindsay 

Publicity Manager, 
James Watson 

Distribution Manager. 
Francis Fuller 

Board Members, 
Floyd Barbour & Ben Sandler 
BUGLE: 

Editor-in Chief , Rusty Wight 

Photography Editor, 
Tim Courrier 

Sports Editor. Robert Burnett 
WBOR: 

Station Manager, Glen Richards 

Program Director, 
Richard Sawyer 

Continuity Director, 
David McLean 

News Director, Herm Segal 

Sports Director. Tom Eccleston 

Business Manager, David White 

Advertising Manager, 
Tom Holland 

Chief Engineer. • 

Charles Revelos 

Member-at-Large, 
Wayne Smith 
MASQUE AND GOWN: 

President. Daniel Calder 

Secretary, Floyd Barbour 

Business Manager, Peter Haskel 

Production manager, 
Jesse Leatherwood 
GLEE CLUB: 

President, Richard Downes 

Vice-president. Philip Clifford 

Manager, Charles Lanigan 
MEDblEBEMPSTERS : 

Director, David Fisher 

Managers, 
John Lingley ft Robert Thomas 

Returning Singers. 
John Lunt ft William Barr 

New Voices. 
Peter Hanson. Raymond Bald- 
ridge, Tony Perry, and Ste- 
phen Hays 

CHOIR: 

To Be Elected 
POLITICAL FORUM: 

President. P. K, Spriggs 
BAND: 

Director, Frederick Myer 
BOWDOIN INTERFAITH 
FORUM: 
President. Douglass Corson 
Vice president. Benjamin Kohl 
Secretary, Stephen Piper 
Treasurer, Mark Youmans ■. 
^-Chaplain. Frederick Jordan 
DEBATING COUNCIL: 
President. Peter S. Smith 
Manager. Frank C. Mahncke 
BOARD OF PROCTORS: 

Winthrop Hall Edward Bean 

and Robert Lemieux 
Maine Hall. Alan Butchman and 

Richard Downes 
Appleton Hall. WiUiam Hawkins 

and Robert Kennedy 
Hyde Hall, Raymond Bucci Jr. 

and Donald Cousins 
Coleman Hall. Robert Hawkes 

and Terrance Sheehan 
Moore Hall, Joseph Carven Jr. 
and John Condon 



"The help-wanted signs 



for the most part prominently dis 
played for the 1959 college senior," 
according to Samuel A. Ladd, Jr., 
Placement Director. 

"After a year of mild recession, 
this year's graduates experienced 
more offers at new salary peaks," 
Mr. Ladd continued. "The salary 
range for most Bowdoin grad- 
uates was between $4200 and 
$5800, with the average around 
$4900. 



Mr. Marter 

Charles D. Marler of Tuscola, 
HI., has been named a Teaching 
Fellow In Biology. 

A native of Tuscola, Marler was 
graduated from Illinois State Nor- 
mal University in 1952. He has 
done graduate work at Olivet 
Nazarene College In Bourbonnais, 
111., where he was also for the past 
two years an assistant in zoology 
were ment Bureau. The average senior and comparative anatomy, and at 



Salary Range For Class Of 
1959 From $4200 To $5,800 



experienced approximately 15 Eastern Illinois University. His 
company interviews from Septem- main fields of interest are pathol- 
ber to May. A total of 112 firms ogy and physiology, and he has 

done research in neurology, toxic 
plants, and terrestrial crustaceans 
of Illinois. 



visited the Bureau, including most 
of the top. ten national advertisers 
as well as many medium-sized 
companies. 

Mr. Ladd observed that the 
process of recruitment is becom- 
ing increasingly selective. "It ap- Aires, Argentina 
peared early that Mr. Average 



Mr. Gorondi •_ 

Alexander Z. Gorondi of Buenos 
has been ap- 



There was an upsurge in the fj^f iL^^l 6 JUL SO" "Most industrial visitors 



feel 
that the demand for Well-tratoed 

dividual who was in at lonst thL co "ege men will continue and are 
business. Mr. Ladd sa.d. "Sa es gj*f ' -*} ™* J-Jf j-ftJJ. optimistic ^concerning _ t he future. 



fields of electronics, insurance. ^. me ' fo [, ""S* representatives 

banking, retailing, and the utility nit L^i ™£? 

business." Mr. Ladd said. "Sales ?'n id . U uL who 

and production opportunities were ']'„ ? ? 

also numerous, but there were 

fewer jobs available in the oil 

and chemical fields. 

"It seems obvious that Indus- 
try seeking potential young exec- 
utives likes the liberal arts train- 
ing. Bowdoin graduates were fav- 
orably considered for training in 
both technical and non-technical 
fields," he concluded. 

"In summary, it may be said 
that the economics of placement 
in 1959 indicated an improved 
trend as compared to 1958, but 
there was still no run-away situa- 
tion. There was an increase in 
government-supported activities, 
especially those related to the air 
space age and defense." 

More than 1360 individual inter- 
views were arranged during the 
course of the year by the Place 



is evidenced by the fact that at 



history of campus 

achievement in extracurricular aa this time a very high percentage 

tivity, a pleasing personality, and of our recruiting visitors already 

an aggressive attitude. have firm dates for I960." 



Outfitters To Bowdoin Men 



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Do you think the statement 
"It's always darkest before 
the dawn" is (A) an astro- 
nomical truism? (B) a good 
reason for getting home 
early? (C) a piece of hope- 
ful philosophy? (D) an argu- 
ment for night watchmen? 

AOBnCDDQ 

Do you think that a man 
who can pole-vault 16 feet 
but doesn't like to, should 
(A) go out and do it any- 
way? (B) keep the whole 
thing to himself? (C) do a 
bit of self-analysis on why 
he doesn't like to go so high? 
(D) have the bar set lower? 

AQ BOCQ DO 

When you choose a Alter 
cigarette, do you (A) ask all 
your friends, and take their 
word for what's bast? (B) 
take the one that makes 
the loudest claim? (C) in- 
vestigate the f sets, then use 
your own judgment? (D) 
go for the filter that gives 
you taste plus filtering? 

AQ »D CQ DD 

It's a wise smoker who depends on his own 
judgment, not opinions of others, in his 
choice of cigarettes. That is why men and 
women who think for themselves usually 



smoke VICEROY. They know only 
VICEROY has o thinking man's filter— the 
filter with more research behind it than 
any other ... the filter that, changed 
America's smoking habits. And only 
VICEROY has a smoking man's taste. 

*IJ you have checked (D) in three out of jour 
questions, you're pretty sharp ...but if you 
picked (C)~man, you think Jo: yourself! 





The Man Who Thinks for Himself Knows- 

ONLY V CFRflY till A Tuiuiriuo iw r„Tm . AUAU .„ n ...!T.V» 



ONLY VICEROY HAS A THINKING MAN'S FILTER ... A SMOKING MAN'S TASTE! 

•«t»t. km * - -„. --*„„ „^ 



LOLMHHMHn 






mmtm 



THE BOWMN ORIENT 



Volume lxxxix 



Bears Victorious 

Bette Davis, Gary Merrill To Star 
In "The World Of Carl Sandburg" 




' NO. 8 



Day Crowd 



On October 8th and 9th the 
Pickard Theater will be the scene 
of one of the highlights of the col 
lege year. After painstaking re- 
hearsals at Sprague Hall, Cape 
Elizabeth Grange. "The World of 
Carl Sandburg" by Norman Cor- 
wln will premiere at Bowdoin Col- 
lege. The Masque and Gown is 
dedicating its fifty-seventh season 
to the show's stars, Bette Davis 
and Gary Merrill '37, "who start 
their cross country tour with pre 
views in its benefit," Prof. Quin- 
by announced last week. 

This show, which is solidly book- 
ed from now until early next 
year, promises to attract much 
national acclaim. After its initial 
performances at Bowdoin College, 
It will move to the State Theatre 
in Portland and then on down the 
East Coast. 

Carl Sandburg Is a Pulitzer 
Prize winner and, of course, is 
well known as the country's out- 
standing expert and biographer of 
Abraham Lincoln's life. Mr. Sand- 
burg is also, however, a poet of 
some note, and it is through this 
medium that he will be presented 
by this group. Mr. Cm-win has 
tastefully arranged some of Carl 
Sandburg's best works, both pub- 
lished and unpublished, to give 
the audience the best outlook into 
Sandburg's philosophy and, to 
quote a term from the title of the 
play, "world." 

Norman Corwin, the director of 
the show, is the proud possessor 
of two Peabody Awards, top award 
in radio. Armand Deutsch, who is 




BugieReorganization1To^ wa yy |/ jp |/w 

Emphasize Cohesiveneds r ., 

Stress Candid Aspect Ubson Tr °Pty 

For Improvement 



Maine President James 
Bowdoin Day Speaker 



Gary Merrill and Bette Davis, stars of "The World of Carl Sandburg." 



Henry Addresses 
Forum On Present 
Political Situation 



After a brief business meeting 
on September 29th, the Political 
Forum sponsored an informal ad- 
dress bv Mr. Merton Henry, Bow- 
doin '50, and until the last elec 
tlon. Senator Frederick G. Payne's 
executive assistant in Washing 
ton. 

Mr. Henry prefaced Ms re- 
marks with this description of an 
incident that took place when he 
was president of the Political For- 
um. A particularly dry, verbose, 
but well known politician attract- 
ed an audience of only four men 
for a Political Forum meeting in 
the Moulton Union. In a panic, 
Henry, who is an Alpha Dell, with 
a Chi Psl rushed into Moore Hall 
and announced that all A.D. and 
Chi Psl pledges were required to 
attend the lecture. The day was 
saved with the pledges dutifully 
sitting through a long tirade of 
political oratory, undoubtedly re- 

C rasing a bitter hatred for haz 
ig. 

Henry considered the most Im- 
portant piece of legislation of the 
first session of the 86th Congress 
to be the Hawaiian Statehood Act, 
and stated that the greatest ac- 
complishment as well as the most 
controversial piece of legislation 
was the labor bill. He thought the 
absence of any farm legislation 
was the greatest failure. He 
felt that the hasty, disorderly 
Democratic retreat from Washing- 
ton in September was the result 
of President Eisenhower's efforts 
and the overthrow of outmod- 
ed Republican congressional lead- 
ership. Representative Halleck has 
"drive, vigor, and is a party man 
to the hilt — and Senator Dirksen 
is a far more effective' leader than 
the Republicans have had in the 
Senate for many years," Mr. Hen- 
ry said. t 

The speaker refuted Represen- 
tative Frank Coffin's speech of the 
previous week to the Political 
Forum, feeling that Coffin had 
misrepresented the Washington 
situation. Mr. Henry felt that 
there would have been no "mod- 
erate" legislation passed if the 
President had not been willing to 
veto the poor, spendthrift bills the 
Democratic leadership pushed 
through Congress in the early 
stages of the session. 

In response to a question about 
the effect of the" labor bill on the 
presidential race, posed by Jed 
Stout, Mr. Henry proclaimed, "It 
seems to me Senator Kennedy has 
lost support although he took a 
courageous ' stand. The AFL-CIO 
was very unhappy about the bill, 
so Senator Johnson was hurt. 
There was little effect on either 
Senator Humphrey or Senator 
Symington." 

Criticism was also leveled at 
Senator Muskie for his "sena- 
torial junket" to studv public 
power projects in the USSR. Mr. 
Henry saw little constructive good 
resulting from Muskie's visiting 
plants mostly built many years 
ago, patterned after American 
power facilities and governed by 
the Communist dictatorship, es- 
pecially since Muskie represents a 
state with private power interests. 
The junket would, however, give 
him considerable publicity. 

Mr. Henrv also condemned both 
Senator Muskie's and Senator 
Smith's votes against the Strauss 
nomination, since Strauss was one 
of the very few men who took any 
interest in Maine's falling textile 
industry. 

Mr. Henrv discussed in detail 
Maine's political scene, analyzing 
the strengths and weaknesses of 
both the Democratic and Republi- 
can Darties. Later In the year he 
will be on campus to discuss the 
future of the Republican party at 
a Young Republican Club meet- 
ing. 



producing "The World of Carl 
Sandburg" in association with 
Judd Bernard is one of Metro- 
Goldwyn-Mayer's top film produ- 
cers. 

Stars 

The cast is. led by the two time 
Academy Award Winner Bette 
Davis, familiar to nearly every 
movie goer in the country. Her 
husband, Gary Merrill, a star in 
his own right, will be the co-star. 
Mr. Merrill has been seen on the 
stage, television and the screen. 
His appearance is not to unlike 
that of the poet Sandburg himself 
and this, along with his ability to 
make Mr. Sandburg's lines come 
alive, will enable him to bring to 
the audience a vivid impression of 
Carl Sandburg, the man and the 
poet. 

The undergraduate body has 
♦he opportunity to aet as the cri- 
tics on this new and different play. 
Although this is Miss Davis' first 
tour, it has already been heralded 
by some of the country's outstand- 
ing critics. The student body 
therefore has the opportunity to 
see what the theatrical world will 
be probably raving about for some 
time to come. The Masque and 
Gown, who is presenting these two 
showings of "The World of Carl 
Sandburg," hopes that the campus 



will take advantage of this rare 
opportunity and attend cither the 
Thursday or Friday night per- 
formance. 

Sandburg 

Carl Sandburg's two major 
achievements in 'this world' have 
' been ( 1 ) successive books of poet- 
ry affirming a vigorous faith in 
the common people of American 
farms and factories, and (2) a 
classic biography of Abraham Lin- 
coln, greatest of all commoners. 
Sandburg, following many of the 
innovations made by Walt Whit- 
man, is the greatest of the Prairie 
poets, surpassing Edgar Lee Mas 
ters and Vachel Lindsay by virtue 
of his maturer craftsmanship and 
more discriminating qualities of 
mind. Sandburg bums with a 
broad-gauge Whitmanesque ardor 
and a passionate belief in the dem 
ocratic ideal as well as eloquent 
testamonials of faith in the sound- 
ness of the American spirit. 

Familiar Sandburg poems to 
many are: "Chicago," "Fog," and 
"Cool Tombs" (described by Louis 
Untermeyer as "one of the lovliest 
unrhythmed cadences of our time," 
being a eulogy for Abraham Lin- 
coln.) For his contributions to the 
American literary scene Sandburg 
has won the Pulitzer Prize. 



Look for many changes in this 
spring's issue of the BowdaJn 
Bugle. With a long tradition of 
good yearbooks which rate bettfr 
than those of most of the small 
colleges and even comparable 
many of those of the larger " 
versities, the Bugle this year 
continue In its excellence, wl 
reorganizing much of its "intei 
decorating." > 

A new special to look for i*-a 
supplemental picture history Oi 
the school year, extending about 
16 pages. The authors of this proj- 
ect will be Rick Makin, Franals 
Fuller, and Michael Rodgefs. 
This sudplement will not, howeysjr, 
add to the total book-lenam 
Rather, there will be slimmfe 
down, cutting, and various trans- 
positions from other sections yo 
accommodate this big change. 

Other positive changes which 
ought to add more zest and "col- 
or" to the '60 Bugle will be an 
enlarged faculty section with more 
candid shots of the professors, in- 
cluding their degrees and where 
they received them, as well as ac- 
tion photographs from the class- 
rooms. 

Photographs of extracurricular 
and campus organizations will 
have a "candid-action" emphttis 
rather than the usual half-posed 
still; i.e., with half the members 
present. 

Tomorrow, the Stobbs Press 
representative, will be on the cam- 
pus to discuss the layout and ex- 
penses of the '60 yearbook. There 
is a possibility that the staff will 
be handicapped by a $1500.00 Re- 
duction in funds from previous 
. L-4__ 



Dean Nathaniel C. Kendrick 
presented the Harvey Dow Gib- 
son Cup to Bruce Bockmann repre 
senting the Sigma Nu fraternity 
'n Chapel, last week. The cup, 
awarded annually to the fraternity 
making the largest improvement in 
its scholastic standing, was given 
by Theta Delta Chi in memory of 
Harvey Dow Gibson, '02, who died 
'" 1950. Mr. Gibson served from 
1917 until his death as a distin- 
guished member of the governing 
boards of the college. During 
World War I he was director of 
the American Red Cross. Out- 
standing businessman, champion of 
many good causes, he was a loyal 
and devoted member of his frater 
nity. 

Originally, the cup was award- 
ed on the basis of improvement 
in point averages. In 1985, how- 
ever, it was felt that making the 
award on the basis of improved 
relative standings among all the 
fraternities would be equally fair. 
Since then, the cup has been 
awarded on that basis. Sigma Nu 
by jumping from ninth to fifth 
improved its standing by four 
places. 

years. In an effort to coordinate 
college fund raising, the Bugle may 
not be allowed to invite parents to 
add their contributions. 

Without a patrons page, neces- 
sary changes may not be all for 
the best. One solution may have to 
be paperbacks! 




Chapel Bell 
Tolls Again 



Dr. Lloyd H. Elliott 



Cross, Barnard Advanced 
On Alumni Office Staff 



ROTC Department Names 
Anderson Cadet Colonel 



Cadet officer and noncommis 
sioned officer appointments for the 
Bowdoin ROTC unit were an- 
nounced last week by Lt. Col. Ed- 
ward A. Ryan. Professor of Mili- 
tary Science and Tactics. 

Peter A. Anderson was named 
Cadet Colonel, and Allan A. Butch- 
man and Robert L. Hohlfelder 
were appointed Cadet Lieutenant 
Colonels. Also appointed were 
three Cadet Majors, three Cadet 
Captains, Cadet First and Second 
Lieutenants, and Cadet Sergeants, 
Corporals, and Privates. In all, 31 
cadet officers and 63 cadet non- 
commisioned officers were appoint- 
ed. 

They were: 

Cadet Colonel. Peter A. Ander- 
son. 

Cadet Lieutenant Colonel, Allan 

A. Butchman. Robert L. Hohlfeld- 
er. 

Cadet Major Donald S. Erick- 
son, Frederic P. Johnson, Duncan 

B. Oliver. 

Cadet Captain. George W. Dean, 
John B. Millar, Worthing L. West. 

Cadet First Lieutenant, Robert 
L. Baldwin. Donald M. Bloch, Jon 
S. Brightman. Hilton L. Fowler, 
Robert L. Hawkes. Dennis K. Hod 
son, David P. Hunter. Thomas M. 
Jones. William O. Lincoln, Edgar 
W. March. Frederick G. Myer, Jr., 
George D Rankin, III, Christopher 

C. J. Seibert. 

Cadet Second Lieutenant, Bruce 
Appleby. Raymond Bucci, Jr., Har- 
wood Ellis. Jr.. Jay R. Goldstein, 
Arthur L McKenna, III. True G. 
Miller. Alan C. Peterson, Walter 
A. Read, William H. Riley, Jr. 

Cadet First Sergeant (E-8), Jon- 
athan S. Green. Roger W. Kir- 
wood. John L Vette. III. 

Cadet Staff Sergeant <E6). John 
W. Condon. George P. Flint. David 
E. Foster. Alan N. Haskell. An- 
thony O. Leach. Glenn K. Rich- 
ards. Erlind M. Thorsteinson. Mar- 
tin B. Thumin. Saulius J. Vvdas. 

Cadet Sergeant (E-5), William. 
S. Barr. Malcolm W. Brawn. Wil 
liam A. Chase. Jr.. Charles W. 
Cross. Samuel W. Elliott. Francis 
H. Fuller. HHary P. Gardner, 
George E. Glover. Peter A. Han- 
son, Peter C. Haskell. David B. 
Humphrey, Robert S. Hurd, Wil- 
liam C. Isaacs. Jonathan C. Mac- 
Donald, Christopher Micheism, 
Nicholas E. Monsour. David H. 
Mudarri. Robert J. P. Nolette. Wil- 
liam C. Pattison, Sylvester M. 
Pratt. Jr.. Christopher H. Pyle, 
Gerald Slavet. David P. Small, 
Newton S Spurr. DavH B. Titus, 
John P. Weiss. 

Cadet Corporal <E-4>. Ernest C. 
Bratt. David M. Carlisle. James 



W. Dunn. Judson C. GerrisK How- 
ard A. Karisberg. Richard W. Kcil- 
er. Herbert E. Koeningsbauer, 
Theodore R. Richards, Jon H. 
Scarpino, Karl R. West berg, Rus- 
sell B. Wight, Jr., Stephen M. 
Zeoli. 

Cadet Private First Class (E-3), 
Richard A. Black, Laslo Dudas. 
Thomas W. Holland, Jr., Richard 
N. Ladd. Stephen Lippert, Francis 
H. Mancini. Gavin W. Pilton, Wil 
liam S. Piper James S. Rise, 
Charles Spelcotis. Peter C. Valen- 
te, John K. Wyman. 



National- Science 
Foundation Gives 
College $26,000 



The College has received a grant 
of $9,450 from the National Scl 
ence Foundation to support an In- 
Service Institute on mathematics 
for secondary school teachers. 
President Coles announced recent- 
ly. Under the program approxi- 
mately 30 mathematics teachers in 
Maine secondary schools will meet 
at Bowdoin once a week over a 
period of thirtv weeks, with all ex 
penses paid. Those completing the 
course mav receive credit at the 
graduate level. 

The Bowdoin In-Service Insti- 
tute began on October 5 and 
close in June of 1960. The instruc- 
tion will he shared by members 
of. the College mathematics de- 
partment, including Professors Ed- 
ward S. Hammond. Cecil T. 
Holmes. Reinhard L. Korgen, Dan 
E. Christie, and Richard L Chit- 
tim. Professor Chittim is the Di- 
rector of the Institute. 

The purposes of the In-Service 
Institute are (11 to help teachers 
to become familiar with important 
new material which various writ- 
ing groups are proposing for in- 
clusion in secondary school mathe- 
matics curricula: and (2) to give 
greater perspective to traditional 
subject matter. 

Generally, those selected to 
participate in the Institute will be 
teachers living within a flftv-mUe 
radius of Brunswick. Travel ex- 
penses, tuition, and fees for each 
of the teachers will be covered by 
the National Science Foundation 
grant. 



At the annual fall conference 
of the Alumni Fund Directors and 
Class Agents. President Coles an 
nounced the appointment of Rob- 
ert M.. Cross as Editor of the 
ALUMNUS, and Peter C. Barnard 
as- Acting Alumni Secretary. ^ r ^' 

Both Cross and Barnard have 
been members of the Alumni Of- 
fice staff, serving under Seward 
J. Marsh '12. who became Alum- 
ni Secretary Emeritus at his re- 
tirement on June 30. The two ap- 
pointments represent a realign- 
ment of responsibilities within the 
Alumni Office at the College. In 
addition to editing the bi-montWy 
alumni magazine. Cross will act 
as Secretary of the Alumni Fund, 
to which post he was elected in 
June. Last vear the Fund set a 
new record in raising $195,992. 

Mr. Barnard will be responsible 
for the operation of the Alumni 
Office, with special attention to 
liaison with alumni clubs, reun- 
ions, alumni records, publication 
of the Alumni Directory and office 
correspondence. In June he was 
elected by the Alumni Council as 
its Acting Secretary. He will con- 
tinue to collaborate with Mr. Cross 
as Associate Editor of the alumni 
magazine. 

Honor Graduate 

Cross, a native of Augusta and 
a 1941 graduate of Brunswick 
High School, attended Bowdoin 
for 18 months before entering the 
Army's Signal Intelligence branch 
in 1943. Following two years of 
overseas duty in England, North 
Africa, and Italy as a technician 
fourth grade, he was discharged 
and re-entered Bowdoin. He was 
a two-year letterman in track as 
a pole vaulter. was a James Bow- 
doin Scholar for three vears. and 
won both the Almon Goodwin Phi 
Beta Kappa Prize and the Class 
of 1875 Prize in American History. 
A member of the Class of 1945. he 
received his bachelor of arts de- 
gree in 1947. Htimmn cum laude, 
with honors in English. 

Under an O'Brien graduate 
scholarship from Bowdoin he at- 
tended the Harvard Graduate 
School of Arts and Sciences and 
received a master of arts degree 
in English in 1948. Two years later 
he returned to Bowdoin as a teach- 
ing fellow in English after teaching 
mathematics and algebra at Cape 
Elizabeth High School. In February 
of 1951 he was named instructor 
in English at Bowdoin. a position 
he held until 1953, when he be 
came administrative assistant. 



During the past six years Cross 
worked in both the Alumni Office, 
where he was also an assistant as 
an undergraduate and while he 
was teaching, and in the Vice 
President's Office, where his du- 
ties included public relations. He 
was appointed managing editor of 
the Bowdoin Alumnus two years 
ago. Last winter and spring, while 
Mr. Marsh was on sick leave, he 
also handled the Alumni Fund. 

Cross is historian of the First 
Parish Church in Brunswick and 
treasurer of the First Parish Sun- 
day School. He is a member of 
Phf Beta KaDpa and Zeta Psi 
fraternities. 

• Former Assistant 

Barnard has been an adminis- 
trative assistant in the Bowdoin 
Alumni Office since August 1, 
1957. A native of Cleveland. Ohio, 
he spent three years in the Navy 
following his graduation from 
Cleveland Heights High School in 
1943. Most of his active duty was 
overseas, following which he was 
discharged in April of 1946 as a 
Signalman Second Class. After at- 
tending Kent State University in 
Ohio for a vear, he transferred to 
Bowdoin. where he was graduated 
as a member of the Class of 1950. 

Barnard did graduate work in 
history and English at Western 
Reserve University for a year and 
also studied at the Bread Loaf 
School of English at Middlebury 
for three summers. He received a 
master of arts degree from Bread 
Loaf in 1954. The next summer he 
was a student at the initial 
Shakespeare Institute at Yale Uni 
versity. and in the summer of 1956 
he studied at Harvard University. 

In 1951 he joined the faculty 
of the University School for Boys 
In Shaker Heights, Ohio, where he 
taught English, was a dormitory 
master, and was faculty adviser 
to the yearbook. After six years 
he resigned to accept appointment 
at Bowdoin. 

A member of Delta Kappa Ep- 
silon fraternity. Barnard served 
as secretary of that group's north- 
ern Ohio Alumni Association. From 
1955 until 1957 he was also secre- 
tary-treasurer and Alumni Coun 
cil representative for the Bowdoin 
Club of Cleveland. At present he 
is a faculty adviser to the under- 
graduates of the Theta (Bowdoin) 
Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon. 
and last June was elected secre- 
tary-treasurer of the Theta Alum 
ni Association. 



Dr. Lloyd H. Elliott, President 
of the University of Maine, will be 
the James Bowdoin Day speaker 
on Wednesday. October 21, it has 
been announced by Professor 
Thomas A. Riley, chairman of the 
faculty eommittee in charge of 
the annual event. His address will 
be "Education and Public Policy." 

A native of Clay County, West 
Virginia, President Elliott was 
graduated from Glenville State 
College in 1937, received a master 
of arts degree from West Virginia 
University in 1939. and holds a 
doctor of education degree from 
the University of Colorado. 

He was a teacher .and principal 
in West Virginia elementary and 
high iKhaqHBQNMPVMWfc''fNtsA|0te 
1942 when he went on active duty 
in the U. S. Navy through 1946. He 
became Assistant Superintendent 
of Schools in Boulder, Colorado, in 
1947 where he was also a summer 
instructor at the University of 
Colorado, and in 1948 he was a 
visiting professor at the Univer- 
sity of Texas. 

Dr. Elliott was a member of 
the Education Department at Cor 
nell University from 1948 through 



1958, beginning as an assistant 
professor and being- named a full 
professor in 1955. He was director 
of the summer session at Cornell 
in 1953, and was named executive 
assistant to the president in 1957, 
the position he held when he was 
appointed President of the Uni- 
versity of Maine tn July of 1958. 

He is a member of the National 
Education Association, the Ameri- 
can Association of University 
Professors, and other educational 
organizations. A Rotarian, Dr. El- 
liott is a regular contributor to 
such education publications as 
Educational Forum and School and 
Society. 



The Polar Bear eleven, sparked 
by quarterback Dewey Entln, 
tidily edged an underdog Cardinal 
team bv a score of 22-20 last 
Saturday. The win, the Brat in 
fourteen games, was gleefully re- 
ceived by students and parents 
alike, and amid cries of "Fresh- 
men to the bell!" Coach Nels Cor 
ey was lifted and carried off the 
field. In general the atmosphere 
was one of unrestrained rejoicing 
One father was heard to remark 
to his wife that their visit wca 
well-timed. 

Throughout the morning, par- 
ents were evident on the campus 
scene. Many attended eha|x-l with 
their sons. Parents were generally 
forgotten at the game, nut r> . 1 1 
peared afterwards at a Faculty 
reception at the Moulton Union, 
and were a deterrent to success- 
ful parties at various fraternities. 

$100,000 Grant 

On the more mundane side of 
Saturday's events, members of the 
Fathers' Association attended a 
meeting in Pickard Theater, where 
thev were informed of a grant of 
$100,000 to the college from I he 
Irene Heinz Given and John La 
Porte Given Foundation of New 
York. 

All in all. the" news of a large' 
grant combined with a football 
victory made Fathers' Day a day 
to be remembered. 

(For full coverage of the game. 
see page 3.) 



Hi i s V Wm Bwwdein Day is 
in honor of Bowdoin's earliest pa- 
tron. It was instituted in 1941 to 
grant recognition to those under- 
graduates who distinguish them 
selves academically. Scholarships, 
carrying no stipend, are awarded 
to students who have completed 
at least two semesters of work, in 
recognition of a high average in 
their courses to date, or of su- 
perior work in their major de- 
partment. 



Council Selects Sh erman And 
Perry; Defines Orientation 




College Receives Grant 
Of $100,000 From Given 
Foundation Of New York 



President Coles announced at 
the annual meeting of the Bow 
doin Fathers' Association, Satin 
day, that the College his received 
a grant of the Irene Heinz (liven 
and John Laportp Given Founda- 
tion of New York. 

The new imjd.wi 
"the Given Found ati' 
ship Fund." The income will In- 
used to provide scholarship 
for students of outstanding ability 
and financial need, or, in the dis- 
cretion of the governing boards 
of the college, it may be used for 
loans to such students. 

"Bowdoin is most grateful for 
this generous grant of $10ti,(«io 
from the Given Foundation." Dr. 
Coles said. "It will help to Insure 
that a Bowdoin education will con- 
tinue to be available to the highly 
qualified student regardless of his 
economic status. It will also help 
to insure that the college popula 
tion will continue to be represen- 
tative of the national population 
with respect to social and MO* 
nomic background. 

"The presence of outstandingly 
able men of varying social and 
economic background is highly 

honenelal through the leaveiiin" 
and pace setting they provide for 
other students who might not 
otherwise be so highly motivated " 
The Given Foundation was es- 
tablished in 1949 "to distribute 
the income and principal of such 
property as the corporation may 
from time to time possess i 
sively in aid of such religious, ed- 
ucational, charitable and sclent! 
fie uses and purposes ;is. in the 
judgment of the board 6] direc- 

tors, shall be in furtheraiu f 

the public welfnre and tend lo 
assist, encourage and promote the 
well-doing and well-being of man- 
kind of the inhabitants of any 
community." 



Joel Sherman '61, rumpus Chest Chairman, left; and Ted Perry '60, 
James Bowdoin Day response speaker. 



Singing Of Messiah, Spring 
Tour On Glee Club Schedule 



The opening date this year of the College Glee Club will be Fri- 
day, November 20, 1959. Charles Lanagan, the Club's Business Man- 
ager, has announced tnat the season's first appearance will be at The 
Union Church in Waban, Massachusetts. Following the Waban ap- 
pearance a full season of three Baby Tours and a Spring Tour will 
carry the club as far south as Maryland and Delaware. 

The following is the year's schedule of the Club performances. 
Pint Baby Tour: 



Friday, November 20, 1959 
Saturday, November 21, 1959 



Waban, Massachusetts 

(The Union Church) 

Worcester, Massachusetts 

(Becker Junior College) 

Messiah at Colby Junior Saturday, December 5, 1959 

Messiah at First Parish Church Saturday, December 12, 1959 

Bowdoin Colby Junior, Westbrook Junior, Brunswick Choral Society, 

Barbara Hardy, soprano; Frederic Widner '50, tenor; Howard 

Rahl, bass; Marcel Strong, alto. 

•a Pace t) 



An undergraduate to deliver the 
response at the annual James Bow- 
doin Day ceremonies and four 
new members for the Blanket Tax 
Committee were the primary con- 
siderations at the year's first meet- 
ing of the Student Council, held 
Monday, September 28. Theodore 
A. Perry '60. of Waterville, Maine, 
was selected for the response. Per- 
ry is a French major, a member 
of Phi Beta Kappa and Beta The- 
ta Theta Pi. The new members of 
the Blanket Tax Committee are 
Joel Abromson '60, Dave Ballard 
•61. Charlie Prinn "61. and Phil 
Wilson '60. 

At the council's second meeting, 
held last Monday, Joel Sherman 
'61 was elected Campus Chest 
Chairman. Sherman is an Asso- 
ciate Editor of the Orient and is 
a member of Alpha Rho Upsilon.- 

John Brightman, chairman of 
the council's committee on Orien- 
tation, issued copies of several 
rules governing orientation which 
the committee, under power given 
it by the council by-laws, had 
drawn up at its previous meeting. 
The regulations will go into effect 
immediately. The text follows: 

Flick Call: Mail Call before 11 
p.m.; Entering the fraternity house 
through a back door or side door 
on the same level as the front 
door; Addressing upperclassmen, 
or active brothers, as Mister; 
Standing beside or behind chairs, 
individually or as a group, during 
meal time for purposes of testing 
Pledges can announce themselves 



before speaking: Work hours shall 
not exceed three hours for each 
pledge. Work is to be done between 
8 a.m. and 10 o.m.; Freshmen can 
remain standing until upperclass- 
men have taken their seats at 
meal time; Pledges can answer 
telephone calls, and announce 
them. 

The following items, not being 
considered as part of orientation, 
are not allowed: 

Dawn patrol at any hour; Stand- 
ing on chairs at meal time, or any 
other time; Any requests by ac- 
tive brothers to purchase goods 
in Brunswick or surrounding com- 
munities, or collection and deliv- 
ery of any personal property; Any 
type of ' hysical coercion, direct or 
indirect, such as: razors, smokers, 
fire drills, jug a lug contests, forc- 
ing foods and drink, quests, sleep- 
less nights, other than those re- 
quired by national fraternity rit- 
uals, and air raids; Reserving seats 
for upperclassmen at football 
games or movies. 

In case of any violation of the 
above regulations, the guilty frat- 
ernity will be subject to punitive 
action by the Student Judiciary 
Board upon the recommendation 
from the Student Council Com- 
mittee on Orientation. The com- 
mittee reserves the right to de- 
cide which items not included on 
this list are legal, or not legal. Any 
questions concerning items not in- 
cluded on this list will be gladly 
reviewed by the Orientation Com- 
mittee. 



Five Speech Prizes 
Given During Fall 

Eight prizes in speech are to be 
awarded this vear. five of them 
during the fall semester Trials 
for the first of them will com- 
mence within two weeks Trials 
for the Achorn Debate Prize will 
be held on October '19. for the 
Alexander Prize on November r>. 
and for the Stanley Plummer Prize 
on November 11. Particulars on 
all the prizes are as follows. 

Achorn Debate Prize 

$65 is awarded for excellence in 
debating between members or the 
Freshman and Sophomore C! 

•The Contest will be held eulv 
this year as a trial for new men 
who wish to be considered for as- 
signments to the Eastern Inter- 
collegiate Competition held at the 
University of Vermont, November 
20 21. • 

Trials — Mondav. October 19, 
7:30 p.m.. 107 Sills Hall. Each con- 
testant will present n 5 minute ar- 
gument on some . hasc of one side 
of the annual question: Rew.lved, 
that Congreaa should be given the 
power to reverse decisions of the 
Supreme Court. The eont< 
will also be asked to refute some 
argument raised by a speaker on 
the other side 

Finals — Tuesday. November 
3, 8:15 p.m.. Smith Auditorium. 

Advisors — Mr. Thayer and Mr. 
London. 

Alexander Prize 

$80 is awarded for excellen 
interpretative reading. The com- 
petition is ooen to freshmen, soph- 
omores, and juniors. 

(Ooattaaed on Page 4) 



PAGE TWO 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



VOL. LXXXIX 



B0Wi@N ORIENT 



Wednesday, October 7. l*M 



MO. 8 



Stephen Piper f2 



Kdltor-ln-CWef 

Robert Lindquist '60 

Baataeu Ihmiir 

John Vette '60 

Managing Editor 

Rick Makin '61 

Editor* 



From The Masthead 



WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 7, 1959 



David McLean '61 
Terry Clark '62 



Tom Holland '62 
Steve Hilyard '62 



N*w* Staff 



Joel Sherman '61 

Haw • Editor 

Tony Paul '62 

Ted Curtis '62 



Harald Heggeu- 
Roger Ri 



William Kruse '63 
Robert Fay "63 



Neil Millman '62 

Bill Skelton '61 
Mai dishing '61 
Mike Polkrt "SI 
Ed Beam '60 
Fred Hill '62 
Mickey Coughlin "61 



Jack Rice '62 

Copy Editors 

William Page '60, Spencer Hunt '63 

Copy sua 



:en '62 
'62 



Photographer 

Charles Mylander '60 

Sports Bettors 



Sports 



Frank de la Fe '63 
William Lannon '63 



Gerry Isenberg '61 

Art Freedman *68 

Reed Hamilton '62 

Steve Tower *62 

Frank MencM *? 

MMceSussnum '88 

Tom Prior '62 



by Mike Rodger* 

What started out as a great 
week-eml was suddenly trans- 
formed on the afternoon of Oc- 
tober third into something quite 
extraordinary. Not that a Bow- 
doin win was totally unexpected 
— the law of averages dictates 
that nothing can go on forever — 
it was the manner in which it 
was won. This was no fluke win, 
no lucky recovery of a fumble, no 
imbalance of nenalties or errors. 
The Bowdoin football team simply 
out played 'em. Both teams played 
hard and clean: Bowdoin was just 
a bit tougher. When the team 
should by all rights have been 
dog-tired and ready to ease up a 
bR, they didn't. When the ball 
was just at the tip of the fingers 
and should have been dropped, it 
wasn't. When the final whistle 
was near and the crowd should 
have started for the exits, it didn't. 
Even the band sounded better with 
aameone playing a mean trumpet. 
It was a lone: awaited and well de- 
served win. A fine victory in ev- 
ery sense of the word. 



Editorial Board 

Linquist, Makin, Sherman, Piper, Paul, Page, Milima, McLean 

Assistant Business Manager 

Duncan Oliver '60 

Advertising Manager 

Dick Pulsifer '62 

Circulation Maatagvro 



Robert Haggerty '62 
Sheldon Goldwaith '60 



Business Staff 



William Gulliver '62 



Mr Bela W. Norton 
Robert Lindquist 



Larry Heald '62 
Bowdoin Publishing Company 



Dave Rlmgaman '62 



Joh Brightman 



Prof. Athern P. Daggett 
John Vette 



REPKBSEMTEO TOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

Collas* Publisher. IUr.r-M.ji tat I va 
420 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK. N. Y. 

tK. ^JS^T* nS^LJr*V .,''■"*■. !!* h * M *■*•«' tfe «« ma amiss » « « ai * 

the iladrnt, of Bowdoin (oil.,,. Addrru new. MinUlMl t» Mm Mrl.r urf aaa- 
■rnplkin rofflmanirition* to rfc. Raiin... M.nanr of ttw ftin Solii Paatrahhw Can- 
aan. .1 th. ORIENT Oat., In Moor, Hall. B.aSna CaMan^r^.taTataJa.. Ra- 
t.rwl ■* **'<m4 rliu pa. tare pmid at th* poit oBIro it Bron.wlck. Karaa. Tht na- 
orrlption rati for mm y.ar d foar (Si) dollar.. 



Influence 



At this time of the year, many of us are concerned, to 
some degree, with our various attempts to develop freshmen 
into valuable members of bath their house and their college. 
In spite of the best attempts at learning songs, names, and lore. 
the strongest influence on a freshman is his contact with upper- 
classmen. At parties, mealtimes, and in "bull sessions" the 
freshman observes the upperclassman. sees his tastes and 
samples his opinions and view*. Through this sort of contact 
the freshman learns much more than through any "orientation 
program" of a more formal variety. In his eagerness to be ac- 
cepted as "one of the boys," the freshman rapidly assimilates 
all the characteristics of those he sees about him. He ia only 
too quick to copy the habits of dress, the speech mannerisms, 
and particularly the opinions and outlooks of the upperclassmen. 
' With time, of course, many of the facets of his new personality 
wear off, ljut many of his basic attitudes towards the college and 
its institutions are formed during these first few weeks. Thus it 
is important for the upperclassmen to show the best of them- 
selves to the freshman. 

All upperclassmen have opinions about various men on 
the college faculty and administration. When certain names 
come up in a "bull session," nearly every upperclassman will 
have some authoritative remark to make. The most amazing 
part of this is the small number of these authorities who have 
actually had any personal contact with the man under discussion, 
particularly if the general opinion is unfavorable. It is entirely 
possible for a man to acquire a reputation and have this reputa- 
tion passed down as absolute fact by students who have never 
known him. We are guilty of this, and it is bound to reach 
the freshman who will believe it as fart. He in turn will do his 
bit for the "underground tradition." It is time we stopped 
forcing our prejudices into posterity through tVe wjR el fresh- 
men to copy what they see about them. H is to ear a,f laiitaajn, 
as well as the freshman's and the college's, to allow each man 
to form his own opinions about each msm in the 
not to perpetuate the meaning**** opinion* of 
enced upperclassman of the TV room dynasty. 



Oawaging 

Per moat of the freshmen, this 
was their first college weekend. 
It no doubt consisted of a number 
of other firsts, too. Some will re- 
member this weekend all their 
Mves, even though there will be 
larger and noisier ones in the 
future. And of course a few aren't 
even now too sure Just what hap- 
pened. I wonder how many frosh 
and their dates had some sort of 
rwrHeetron that this was the be 

Sinning of the end before that gad 
ttie final wave of the hand. What 
had been a fine romance all 
through high school probably in 
many cases changed with the sur- 
roundings. Even In only two weeks 
of helpful orientation a subtle 
though superficial change at this 
date, has set in. The collegiate 
warp baa begun! A whole new 
string of clever college expres- 
sions has increased the vocabu- 
lary. Hair has been cut. some- 
times an availing amount. There 
is a whole new ah- about many of 
the freshman which can be sum- 
med us as casual. The young lady 
is usually one year behind the 
young man in academic status. 
He has changed, she hasn't, the 
horizons have broadened, and the 
result is usually inevitable. But 
thea. this is a liberal education 
*o let us be liberal in all things. 

Lake atomoved Near Chapel 
No doubt many of the upper 
classmen can remember stumbling 
through the small lake that used 
to form after every rain storm be 
tween Appleton and the Chapel 
This used to seriously impede 
progress through this area during 
the morning ten to ten-thirty cof- 
fee break. In fact it could cause 



so much confusion that one time 
someone actually got into the 
wrong building and had his name 
checked off. Instead of coffee 
he was treated to a view of the 
bloody head of Goliath (fortun- 
ately the rest of Goliath is no- 
where to be seen) clutched in the 
hand of David. There are a bunch 
of women behind him screaming 
and yelling and in general lead- 
ing one to believe that as long as 
this is lop off day with David he 
might as well add a few more 
With the look he has in his eye 
I wouldn't advise any of them to 
invest in necklaces. At any rate 
this confused soul must have 
known someone because the low- 
lands have been drained, filled 
planted and paved. With that 
amount of activity he must have 
known several someones. You 
know how every fraternity has 
some frater who "is in touch" 
This fellow is on the in with the 
mysterious ''someone'' who gets 
everything done in the world 
These people never have to see 
their advisor or big brother. Some- 
times it is the other way around 
There used to be one in my house 
who knew everybody. Two unex- 
plained solar eclipses can be traced 
directly to him and the mornings 
he slept late. .If he hadn't flunked 
out. he would have been a lot of 
help around the place. 



Native Of Norway Gives 
Opinions Of Homeland 



News From Other Colleges 



By Harald K. Heggenhongen 



Editor's Note: la the following 
article, Harold Haggenhougen '62, 
present* his views Of a Norwegian 
aatlook on world affairs. Harald 
Uvod hi Norway until coming to 
this country at the age of four- 
teen. Now la his second year at 
College, Harald spent the sum- 
mer visiting In Norway and study- 
ing at the University of Oslo. 



TopaJuun FaJI. Shi,* Off 

They are shutting off the faltt 
now. The other day when 1 was 
driving across the Androscoggin I 
noticed that the Topsham falls 
were up. There wasn't enough wa- 
ter going over to even burble 
much less roar. I suppose though 
with the tourists all gone there 
isn't any need for them until next 
spring. They will leave just 
enough for the Dower plants and 
truck all the rest back up to the 
head of river for next year. (No 
doubt one of those state lobs ) So 
that the falless falls won't be no- 
ticed, a high board fence will soon 
be built on that side of the bridge" 
That fence will consist of one- 
thousand and thirty-seven boards 
(A little bit of useful knowledge 
I picked up in the earlv part of 
my freshman year.) This' does 
serve the purpose of funneling 
driver vision straight ahead, which 
saves the Peieoscot Paoer Co. a lot 
of bother of scraping things off the 
side of buildings. However, if it 
didn't cost too much, I and many 
others would like to see the falls 
run all year. There is sosnething 
heartwarming about looking at 
them in the middle af the winter 
and imagining your creditors 
thrashing about in their midst. 

Words of wisdom from Hamlet 
the hamster: if you want to save 
one dollar and twenty-five out- 
rageous cents the bad parts en 
route one south of Portland have 
been repaved. 



Up to the end of the last world 
war, Norway's foreign policy waa 
that of complete neutrality, based 
on the country'* long tradition of 
love for peace (and perhaps also 
a feeling Of passive contentment) 
— starting just after the end of 
the Viking era. 

Norway today is no longer a 
powerful pirate nation, but a 
small social-democratic country 
clinging fast to the main portion 
of the Scandinavian mountain 
ridge. Looking over our shoulder 
we aee a powerful neighbor in the 
East, waving its red flag of com- 
munism. Looking out across the 
ocean we see the other major 
power, in the West, with its bases 
and missiles facing our way. 

Seeing these great powers, and 
realizing that the world is divid- 
ing into great camps "promoting" 
what it called "peaceful-war," 
Norway no longer could hold its 
old policy of complete neutrality. 
Learning from the bitter exprei- 
ence of World War II, Norway 
established a program of "defend 
sive neutrality," being different 
from tlw previous policy in that 
it takes an active stand in the 
promotion of security against out- 
side aggression — - a more definite 
outlook is given towards the rest 
of the work). Going along with 
this program of defensive neutral- 
ity, Norway has joined the western 
camp and thereby has taken hold 
of a certain guardianship from the 
greater western powers. Norway 
is also a member of NATO, but 
still clinging to the old neutrality 
idea, no foreign oases or forces of 
any kind are allowed to estab- 
lish themselves there. .Even 
though it has joined with greater 
nations in the act of security. Nor- 
way still wants to hold on to its 
individualism as a completely free 
and independent nation, having no 
intentions of becoming" a satellite 
to any power. 

One step in this defensive pro- 
gram is something that might 
seem to be going back into pre- 
historic times — the Norwegians 
are building caves; that is, the 
Army is. The Norwegian army 
and population can now move un- 
derground in case of agression, 
and in a few years you might 
get a glimpse of us as we sit in 
our cave-openings looking into the 
night of non-peaceful war." 




Glee Club 

(Continued from page 1) 
Second Baby Tour: 
Andover, Massachusetts 

(Andona Society) 
Bradford Junior College 
Yarmouth, Maine 

(First Parish Church) 
Spring Tour: 
Hartford, Connecticut 

(Connecticut Alumni Association) 
Norwich, Connecticut 

(Kiwnnts) 
Hyattsville, Maryland 

(Pmkney Memorial Episcopal Church) 
Wilmington, Delaware 

(Philadelphia Alumni) 
East Orange, New Jersey 

(Suburban Hotel — Jersey Alumni) 
Third Baby Tour: 
Lasell Junior College 
Simmons College 

Campus concert with Bradford Junior 
Pops, Boston Symphony 



Friday, February 26, I960 



Saturday, February 
Friday, March 

Friday, March 

Saturday, March 

Monday, March 

Tuesday, March 

Wednesday, March 



Friday, April 

Saturday, April 

- Friday, May 

Thursday, May 



27, 1960 
18, 1960 

25, 1960 

26, 1960 

28, 1960 

29, 1960 

30, I960 



22, 1960 

23, 1960 
6, 1960 

12, 1960 



Debate Contests To Begin With 
Z. Beta— Add Meeting On Nov. 11 

~* zSttTlFX Stol^wS^n KroX^?ear^i,^S 



Saturdays Victory 

Last Saturday afternoon the horn* crowd had rat first look 
at the products of long months of work by Bowsioia's new head 
football coach Nela Corey, his staff, and his ahepaw. We were 
highly gratified. We would have been even rf it had not been 
the first victory in two season*. 

A more important victory than the obvious one took place 
at Whiltier Field last Saturday. The apathy and defeatism 
which have characterized Bewdom football -fan* lor the loot 
several year* was miraculously dispelled. We? fcaVe gained a 
new respect for our football team. Lot's hope it lasts. Foot- 
ball fans have a notorious reputation for fickleness, and Bow- 
doin fans are undoubtedly no exception*. It ia easy to cheer 
on the team enthusiastically when it's winning — but ft is re- 
markable how quickly football fan*' ardor ohassgea to cynical 
contempt in the face o4> few losses. Let'* try to maintain our 
new-found attitude of loyal enthusiasm and respect for the 
team no matter what happens in the comma; weeks, wtkile hoping 
at the same tune that Saturday's game was a sign of great things 
to come. 

AH the men responsible for Saturday's victory have re- 
flected credit oa tb.em.erve*. They deserve the College's heart- 
felt congratulations and thanks. 



e*» Affirmative (Host) 

1. Nov 11 Beta Theta Pi 

2. Nov. 18 psi Upsilon 

3. Dec. 2 Del. Rappa Epsilon 
« Dec 9 Independent 

5. Jan. « Chi Psi 

«. Jan n Bet* Pai 

7. Jan. M Delta Sigma 

8. Feb. 3 Alpha Delta Phi 

9. Feb. 10 Alpha Tau Omega 

10. Feb. 17 Sigma Nu 

11. Feb. 24 Theta Delta Chi 

12. Bob 25 Alpha Rho Upsilon 

13. Mar. 2 Kappa Sigma 



Negative 

Alpha Delta Phi 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Sigma Nu 

Theta Delta Chi 

Alpha Rho Upatlon 

Kappa Sigma 

Beta Theta Pi 

Psi Upsilon 

Zeta Psi 

Independent 

Chi Psi 

Delta Sigma 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 



Chairman 

timekeeper 

Ind. 

TD 

D. Sig. 

ATO 

Sig. Nu 

ARU 

Chi Psi 

Deke 

Kappa Sigma 

AD 

Beta 

Psi U. 

Zete 



Semt-Flaal* 

— T*« semi-flnals shall be between the four top groups (or houses) 
.Ute decM bylof to *" preliminarie »- ^^Tand oppoS 

Dates: March 9 and 10 
_«. Final* 

•u^ 15?. . \ <teb i te wffl •* "* ld on March 16 between the winners of 
the semi-finals. The side shall be decided by lot. winners or 

Determination of Rating! 
Th« selection of the four groups to participate in the semi-flnal. 

ased tor^CSes 1 . " ** ^^^ bMi * e » ch ™«*^£ S being 
1. The number of win* in the preliminaries. 
3. The number of judges' votes accumulated. 
3. The average of the judges' ratings for each group 



A Look At Communism 

Cormhunlsm' is a topic which is 
constantly on the lips of most 
Americans, especially recently dur- 
ing the visit of the head of the 
■i communist world, and there seems 
to be an un-natural building up 
of tension whenever the word com- 
munism is used. Norway, al- 
though bordering with Russia in 
the north, has had very little con- 
flict with the Soviet Union. Only 
once has the communist state tried 
to manage our foreign affairs, and 
that was when Norway joined 
NATO. While the debate in Parli- 
ament (Stortinget) was going on 
concerning the joining of NATO, 
the government received a note' 
from Russia telling it not to join 
the pact, which in the eyes of the 
Soviet government was a definite 
act of aggression upon the people's 
republic. Norway threw the note 
in the waste-basket, joined NATO, 
and nothing more was heard from 
the East about the matter. Other 
than this incident, Norway's re- 
lations with Russia have been 
peaceful, caused by the fact that 
there have been hardly any rela- 
tions at all. 

Norway does have a communist 
party, but its importance is slight 
and its seats in parliament will in 
the future probably vary fr*m 
only one to four seats. At present 
there is one communist in parlia- 
ment. A thing to make clear, 
however, is that the communist 
party in Norway is a Norwegian 
communist party, that is, it is a 
national party, as far as such a 
thing is possible, having but the 
same doctrines as the machinery 
of the USSR. It is not what may 
be termed an international party 
in its strictest sense. When ques- 
tioned upon certain actions in 
Hungary and Israel it was even 
stated by the communist repre- 
sentative to the government that 
he disagreed, to a certain extent, 
with these actions. Political par- 
ties in Norway are rather a con- 
fused and "messed up" lot in any 
case, and it would take many 
page* of explanation in present- 
ing a clear picture of their struc- 
ture and functions, but here we 
are entering upon internal rather 
than external matters. 

Even though a communist party 
does exist in Norway, this fact 
dees not mean that the Nor- 
wegians are looking smilingly to- 
wards Russia — rather the con- 
trary; in fact, when Mr. K. in- 



Harald K. Heggenhougea 

tended to visit Scandinavia this 
summer, so much unfavorable 
newspaper-writing was done that 
he decided to stay at home until 
going to the USA. 

The American Look 
I have often been asked the 
questions: "How do you like the 
US?" or "Do you like yourself 
better here than in Norway?" and 
questions of the same nature. 
These questions are rather diffi- 
cult to answer and I am inclined 
to think they are not very good 
ones in that no good or perhaps 
not even truthful answers can he 
given. 

Norway's outlook on the US is, 
however, quite friendly, but the 
general public's views about the 
Americans might tend to be some- 
what differentiatrd, depending up- 
on what kind of American tour- 
ists they have, met or upon how 
many American movies they have 
seen. The openness and the in- 
formal nature of the Americans, 
however, give the seemingly con- 
servative Norwegian a favorable 
impression. 

The Norwegians that have visit- 
ed the US also have a diversified 
view of the country, depending up- 
on where they have been and 
whom they have met. A couple of 
general observations might, how- 
ever, be the realization of the 
high standard of living and the 
rush and hurried movements in 
every activity. When in Norway 
this summer a theme for debate, 
based on the above-mentioned ob- 
servations, was brought to my at- 
tention: "The standard of living 
vs. the standard of life." Whether 
this is a clevor topic to make the 
European feel better when watch- 
ing those tall "tail-fins" glide by 
or not, I do not know. In any 
case, the topic is not mentioned 
as. a* 1 act of indignation or im- 
pertinence, but rather as a topic 
of interest and perhaps concern. 

So here's to the land of chew- 
ing-gum and big cars from the 
land of trolls, caves, sardines and 
beautiful girls. (Oh thou suffer- 
ing Bowdoin man!) 
P.S. 

If anyone is interested in Nor- 
wegian politics or any other as- 
pect of Norwegian life I would be 
very happy to discuss these topics 
with him. 



Once again, colleges all over the 
country are opening their learned 
gates of knowledge. The not so 
bashful frosh are ordering upper- 
classmen around the campus while 
in respect to college community 
life, "townies" ate shutting their 
windows and barring the doors 
in preparation for another nine 
months Of hibernation. 

Problems 

The U. of Mass. is starting the 
school year off the same way that 
they left it last spring. At the 
moment, there are two major con- 
troversies which are the talk of 
college circles: the midsummer 
resignation of President Jean Paul 
Mather and campus prohibition. 

Mather's decision came as ho 
surprise to most people as for a 
long time now. he has tried his 
utmost to pass a faculty pay in- 
crease bill. On August 16. the State 
Senate defeated this bill and short 
ly afterwards, the disgusted Math- 
er resigned. Despite his unpopular 
attitudes towards fraternities and 
various campus functions, Pre*. 
Mather will be sorely missed. 



Baidndge Selected 
As Meddiebempster 
T«wr For *59-'60 

The Bowdoin Meddiebempsters 
have chosen a new second tenor. 
G. Raymond Baldridge '60 will re- 
place Jim Cohen in the reknowned 
singing group, it was announced 
last week. A member of Beta The 
ta PI fraternity and a government 
major. Baldridge's singing exper- 
ience at Bowdoin includes three 
years' membership in the Glee 
Club. 

The Meddles will begin their 
1959-1960 season with a perfor- 
mance at Nasson College, in 
Springvale, this weekend. Home- 
coming weekend will be their first 
performance on campus. 



The new policy of prohibition is 
a direct influence of Mather in his 
still vigorous campaign to clean 
up the U. of Mas*, fraternities and 
sororities. His recommendation 
that alcoholic beverages be ban- 
ned was received by a 413-33 fac- 
ulty vote. Last weekend began the 
college social season and the frat- 
ernities threw a big blast with 
refreshments consisting of ginger 
ale, cokes and punch. Reactions to 
this new type of party were mixed. 
Some approved of the policy while 
others felt that parlor games and 
punch are no substitute* for the 
old fashioned "thrash." 

The Ginchiest 

If you think the parties men- 
tioned above are vicious, wait un- 
til you hear this. Antioch College 
is throwing a scavenger hunt. This 
should prove to be a real swinging 
weekend as the hunt begins Fri- 
day night and ends sometime on 
Saturday. The unusual list of items 
to be found consist of, among oth- 
er things, an Irish Leprechaun, a 
wart and an Outer Mongolian. 
Well, each to his own! 

Itaffynttions 

These Daffynltions, which "were 
discreetly stolen, comprise a week- 
ly column in the U. of Mam. Col- 
legian. 

Ashtray — something you look 
for while your ashes fall on the 
floor. 

Mosquito — mobile blood bank. 

Broad minded — typical male. 

Fraternity fifty men who 

drink the same kind of beer. 

Sorority — fifty girls who mooch 
the same kind of beer. 

Freshman — a person not yet 
convinced of his ignorance. 



Naval Officers To 
Conduct Interviews 
For OCS Candidates 

A team of Naval Officers will 
visit on the campus on Thursday 
and Friday, Oct. 29, 30, to talk 
with interested students regard- 
ing the current Navy officer train- 
ing programs. 

Information and literature will 
be available on such programs as 
aviation, law, intelligence, supply, 
line, engineering, medical and den 
tal. 

Students who wish to make ad- 
vance appointments may contact 
Mrs. Philip S. Wilder. 

College students may apply for 
the Navy's officer candidate school 
nine months before they receive 
their degrees. All students, partic- 
ularly seniors, are urged to ob- 
tain the details now. 



Van Nort Named 

Visiting Lecturer 

At Princeton 



Leighton van Nort, Assistant 
Professor of Sociology at Bow- 
doin College, has been appointed 
Visiting Lecturer in Sociology at 
Princeton University for the 1959- 
60 academic year. 

Professor van Nort, a graduate 
of the University of Pennsylvania, 
who received a prant last spring 
from The Population Council for 
research during the summer at 
Princeton on international popula- 
tion problems, will give instruction 
in demography and anthropology 
there. He has been granted a 
year's leave of absence from his 
duties at Bowdoin. 

Holder of a master of arts de 
gree from Princeton, Professor 
van Nort joined the Bowdoin facul- 
ty in 1956 following three years 
as a Milbank Fellow in the Office 
of Population Research at Prince- 
ton. He is a member of the Ameri- 
can Sociological Society, the Am- 
erican Statistical Association, and 
the Population Association of 
America. 

As the result of his population 
research over a period of several 
years, he has had several articles 
published in the American Socio- 
logical Review and the Eugenics 
Quarterly. 



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WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 7. 1959 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



A»i * r -"■* 



PAGE THREE 




POUR 
BEARINGS 



By 

Jerry 
ISENBE1G 

Phi Chi 

Glory be and all hail the White! May this game ah<rtr the 
■way to a season that shall hear the long forgotten peel of the 
chapel bells, intermingled with the strains of Phi Chi, ringing 
•croat the pines to the fraternity victory parties. 

Why 

Turning to a leas jovial and, in fact, a very serious and 
disappointing topic, it will be remembered by the upper classes 
that last year the White boasted of one of the finest freshman 
hockey teams in the East, without, and this is the crux of the 
matter, the slightest threat of sacrifice to the high admission 
standards required at Bowdoin. This was the result of a 
concerted effort to get qualified hockey players to choose Bow- 
doin and acted as a much-needed shot in the arm to hockey en- 
thusiasts and a tremendous boost in school morale and pride. 
'We could accept two defeats by the Colby squad because we 
realized that we had not sacrificed scholastic achievements in 
order to have a winning team. Not one man on the first two 
teams was removed from the school because of academic rea- 
son. But what of Colby? Officially we have no reports, but 
what information we have gathered points to the fact that over 
half of their squad has failed to return. 

With this in mind, it would be logical for the undergradu- 
ates to expect a continued effort by both admissions and the 
athletic department to bring another good freshman squad to 
Bowdoin. Hockey can be almost as rewarding on terms of 
publicity and alumni relations as football if we can skttte good 
teams. But what happened) The number of varsity high 
school hockey players present in this year's class is a drastic 
reduction from last year. Why? Surely not because the hockey 
coaching staff and players did not try to persuade qualified 
players to look into Bowdoin. Extensive scouting and held 
trips, mixed with frequent personal interviews were part of the 
program used by hockey players to sell Bowdoin to qualified 
high school players. 

So, if it was not the athletic department, we must turn 
elsewhere — perhaps the denizens of our most ancient building 
are basketball fans and fear-that the Arena, when supplied with 
a good team, will leave the Sergeant gym void of both rooters 
and candidates for the basketball team, for sorely the freshman 
class does not lack qualified basketball players, nor football, 
track, or baseball. 

But then one with faith in the folk at Mass. Hall can always 
say that the Fates are against us and we were hot meant to de- 
velop a hockey team to lift Bowdoin up to the ranks of Dart- 
mouth, and many other fine academic institutions. 



Bowdoin Beats Wesleyan 

^ *«*■»- SBSM SaMSMMM.M-^ M>M-->MS HM tes Hn .,^^ H a« HH p > aBB> HM 

First Win In Two Years 



<M> W..U,.n 

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Teddy Gardner is shown above 
high -stepping hit way toward a 
slseaMe gate as two Wesleyan 
backneld defenders, An Thomas 
(23), and John Alvord (11), close 
In to halt Ms advance. Gardner 
scored one touchdown and set op 
the other two with his long runs 
and his pluages tor short trains. 
The win Saturday represented the 
flrst opportunity that the faas had 
a chance to witness his running 
and defense, and he certainty out* 
shone his tine play against Tufts 
last week. 



CUMBERLAND 

THEATRE 

Vanrs.-Fri.-Sat. Oct. 8-ft-lv 

BLUE DENIM 

with 

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BRANDON DeWILDR 

also 
Short Subjects 

Sun.-Mon. Oct. 11-18 

THE BAT 



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AGNES Mt 



Short Subjects 



Tues.-Wed. Oct. 18-14 

ROUBLE FEATURE 

PROGRAM 

FRONTIER GUN 

PLUS 

SON OF ROBINHOOD 

■ ■' ii i ^----»«-i iii i ija t-«--»---« ■ is*—*-— 

Thturs.-Frt.-8at. Oct. U-lt-17 

DIARY 0F 
ANNE FRANK 



BRUNSWICK TRANSPORTATION CO., INC 



HAWKES, GARDNER CHALK UP 300 YDS. 
CARVIN, WIDMER, ENTIN SPARK ATTACK 

Before the support of a fired- ten, Gardner fumbled and defen- ran out, giving Bowdoin their gist 
up and enthusiastic Crowd, the sive and Dover recovered the loose win in two years, their second in 
Bowdoin varsity football team ball in the end-zone — but . . . four, when they whipped Bates in 
proved themselves capable ot Wesleyan Was offside and the TD 1955, 18-0. 

achieving a victory long deserved was nullified. On second and three. Exceptional standouts for Bow- 
by brushing the wesleyan Cardi- Bob Hawkes took off for thirty doin were, of course, Hawkes and 
nals by a 22-20 score. before he was stopped on the 40. Gardner, but credit must be issued 

Leading the White on to their Then Teddie Gardner fumbled and to an Improved and how experi- 
first victory in Just two years subsequently, Wesleyan, who re- enced quarterback who was re- 
from Saturday were Co-qapt. Bob covered, fumbled themselves with sponsible for the excellent hand- 
Hawkes and junior halfback Ted Bowdoin recovering on their own offs and passing, as well as his 
Gardner. The twosome amassed 39. QB George Entin then faded blocking and defensive play QB 
a total of nearly three hundred back and threw to Hawkes, but George Ehttn has finally learned 
yards between them. Starring in his pass was intercepted on the how to handle a football 
the game also, but on the defen- Wesleyan 25 by DeMiro who then In an interview with a member 
sive side of the victory were Jack lateraled to Sams, who in turn, of the Wesleyan athletic star? an 
Adams, Don Prince, and Joe Car- ran until he was hit on the 40 by Orient reporter was toM that Wes- 
vea John Tolan. Tolan was then forced leyan was to have trained their 

Wesleyan won the toss at the to leave the game because of a defense for a passing game on the 
start of the game and elected to ,e K injury. part of Bowdoin, but was amazed 

receive. Gardner kicked-off to After Sams was hit from be- and unprepared for the haM- 
Cardinal QB Jlrh Sams on the 16 Wnd by Joe Carven and Bill Widt charging and speedy Bowdoin 
who lateraled off to scatback Tony mer on the Bowdoin 29. Sams re- backneld. 

DeMiro who ran to the 39. With covered and threw a spot pass in The last time that the Bowddin- 
neither team gaining after their the backneld to Thomas who raced Wesleyan game was played at 
respective, series of downs, Wes- 40 yard* to pay-dirt, with 2:10 re- home wag ih 1953 when Bowdoin 
leyan gained possession of the ball maining in the period. DeMiro triumphed, 18-0. Saturday's game 
once again as two passes by Jack then caught Sams pass in the end now brought Bowdoln's record 
Condon fell incomplete, forcing *** to add two to the Cardinal against the Cardinals to 19 wins, 
Gardner to punt. Demiro advanc- score, bringing the final score at 15 losses, and two ties in the series 
ed the ball from the 23 to the the end of flrst half play to 16-14. which began 'way back In 1906. 
35 after Gardner's 39 yard punt. Bowdoin. The lineups- 

On third down for the visitors . After Sams kicked off to start . . 

with eight to go, QB Jim Sams "» tn ""d quarter. Bowdoin was S?"^" {**> 
heaved a long pass to Thomas, the forced to kick on fourth and she at Bwvitand it 
speedy halfback, who raced into the Bowdoin 37. Fifteen plays Carvwn. f„ 
the end zone — a play covering a later. DeMiro and Thomas teamed |* ith - c 
total of 63 yards. FB Jack Mit- up on a lateral and poshed Wes- %£?■,? 
chell attempted the kick for the leyan ahead for the second time Ftniayaan. r. 
conversion but failed. ,n the contest as DeMiro received" ^f n i° n - "jf 

After Sams kicked dtt, George the lateral on the Bowdoinl4 and oJ^X',^ 
Entrh picked up the ball on the ra «d over for the TD. The con- p»nui*ko«, fk 
Bowdoin 20 and ran it back to the version failed as DeMiro was hit gew, ., *,**„ 
33. Then, on the first play scrim- |> ard just short of the goal line. Bow*»ih 
mage, Bob Hawkes took a hand- , w,tn ® :20 ,eft Wesleyan took the w«j*y.n 

off and plunged through left tackle ,eaa 20-16. , 

untouched for a 67 yard spree to A Wesleyan holding penalty a?7™r^ in L~k^°ZZ „*"!£?■ 
the goal line! On the try for the coupled with Hawkes' 17 yard re- (LW n \? hVmJ 'fSJu ."& 
extra point, QB George Entin * Urn moved the ball to the Bow- touchdown.: H«wk« u» M from Entin); 
threw to Hawkes complete to *>*»> «9 with the Polar Bears W !?T ltmM ™* * M, " , j. ^ 

make the score 8-6 in favor of taunchlng Mother offensive at- ^^^j&^rftJZnS 
the home team. tack. Gardner pushed the ball y.rd put fr*h s«m.> : Decmm <n y ara 

After the kidk-off. the Red and 5}*°, .^"J. territory as he «m>. *«<*«£ to-Mown 
the Black advanced the ball Well ffl£' ,< £J? through right tackle. ,v £j££ ^^ aom ,. ^ 
into White territory through the A t ^T.,, ke >'. P^ fo 'L t Bowdo . ,n ^.^^M^Z'maS. 
passing of Sams and the running C^T™,, as J 1 " n ' w " h Kii *&!?" ^ t "P an ! ^""P" 
of Thomas and DeMiro. Perhaps %£%"£ 8 1 °, n the Wesleyan »„ gg™-,,^- i5Slr*%^ 'rS.t 
the crucial play of the period came ^ p £2L a " ya "? J"» P ,av to Hn^ ' " ° 

when with second and nine on the 7.2? rekindle the hope „,,„.„ HA „.„. ^^ y^ H>p . 
Bowdoin 11, Sams fumbled, but 2L a Z^Tt win by achieving a >°»: bead ii«a»rnan. William Mmrt; 
consequently was jarnsd to such gf" 1 ,f te " °. n J** e Wesleyan 24. fl.id Judira. ciic. fwdgoid. 
an extent, despite recovering, that "»?*„ e i *P~, Gardner ran for an- Bowdoin w..i.,.n 

his next two passes fell far short, i^,,.!? 4 d °T ,n 4( \ the 14 when £j2±™L>.„ *i| 

and Bowdoin took over on dowts'. ^^rnlSn^ ,k ?£*"■ £*£ 20 

After two short gains, Entin gave : * , do '" u pe J? al4y , on the °P en - P"— (compi.tod. tried) t-« 
to Gardner who rnfprf thrmitrh ,B * play °* the flnal frame pushed P«»»«s intercepted by 1 

ri°gh? a tack!e r ^Jt*M*2fl£ Srtff 1 ?* b Z\i° the t 10 M m iZZFi*"™* 't! 

ing, until speedy Jim Thomas fin- %*%". to the 1S i , n 7^^ dowt ' *»•* »"««*- "■ 

ally caught up with the hard S./'.V*" w ? mob ^ d tel »«i the 

charging back on the Wesleyan 13, !* e ln at J*" ipt1 ?* *• .P" 8 * „ A /, ter 

terminating a 70 yard run. Entin f akln S Possession of the ball Wes- 

then passed to Finlaysen, advanc- Ll 1 ?" was fo ^ to P unt on fourth 

inz the ball to the Weslevan 6 ard one on thelr own &■ Gard- TS CJ • ^_ I 

wLn VSriod ended^ 163 "" 6 jSLTWh^*? >E* WH « M A. S. WlftS trODny 

On the first play of the second "«"* to* 1 * ****■ f Thirtee " «^ J 

period, Bob Hawkes dived over for P! ays ,ater - w , ,th , the }***), y^' 

'ZF&TS&FJ wISTr 25 Ga^eTS'am^aKto *«»* S ««™ a ^""^' « »- 
for the wtra Two making ^tihe p,ays ' Gardner finally plunged »«»" announced, has won the Ath- 
score now 16-6 in ' favor of the S^ 1 " ^ the ^ **!? l£ J!* the ,etlc P-rtteipation Trophy for the 
White. S° 1 ,!!L. B ? a . rs . al ? ea< l' ??-?°-. Ted i 958 " 59 • tWette vear. The trophy, 

With Speliotis kicking off. the JS p£S? buf the bill °went *™ to th " ******* which 
Wesleyan offense pushed the ball y#i de of tne 'g^i noaU i eavine thp places the highest number of men 
into scoring position, highlighted score at 22-20. ^ ' * on varsity athletic teams, is only 

by Tony DeMiro s semt around u,,» u ,, . - _. .., j__ „__ ... 

lett end for 16 yards. Then with J™" three minutes and fifty «even years old. 
second and eight on the Bowdoin ?jT*22? S remaimn K- Wesleyan tried 
eight, sophomore end Jack Adams '?. f*" J f rR V or \ to «!"«»» and pos- 
rushed in and caught Sams for a V}c y dominate the scoring On 
five yard loss back to the 13. On *™ and nln ! on th ^ ,r °wn 36, De- 
fourth and four, Jack Mitchell was M,ro P«we<J to Dover, but the 
stopped cord at the line, with Bow- g ay . wa s broken up nicely by the 
doin taking the ball with their ™? w< t ,in de , fen8e . "early ruining 
backs to the wall. Oh flrst and ?? y j 100 * <* a Cardinal victory. 

Bowdoin, however could do noth- 
ing with the football and was 
compelled to give Wesleyan one 
niore try at a triumph. Gardner 
kicked a tremendous punt, which 
rolled to the Wesleyan where 
DeMiro picked it up and was im- 
mediately dumped in his tracks! 
Then, on second down at the 
Cardinal eight, Sams passed to 
Dover, but the ball was intercept- 
ed by Ted Gardner who ran ft back Bow*>tn j 
to the 22. It was this interception Coibr « ... 
that mathematically and logically TwTu is .... 

crushed any surviving hope for the y«j, n 

visitors and in the same capacity *«m is 



han. Spa- 
Oohi, Far- 




17 
52 
1M 

u-tt 
l 

M0 
S-l 



PHOTOS OF BOWDOIN WIN 




Polar 
Bares... 



Booters Ready For Varsity Schedule 
N. B. C. Opener 



Amherst 



Kappa Sigma 

Psi U. 

Sigma ftu 

2fete 

Beta 

Chi Psi 

A.H.U. 

DKE 

AD 

Delta Sigma 

T.D. 

A.T.O. 

Independents 



125 



59 
54 

37 

S 

12 

4 



Oct. 10 ' 

Amherst at Amherst 
Oct. 17 
Bowdoin's varsity soccer team Williams at Willlamstown 
will get its second year off to a Oct. 24 
busy start next week when the Colby at Bowdoin 
White bootera will be host to New Oct. 31 
Bedford College on Tuesday, Oct. Bates at Bowdoin 
13, and Babson Institute on Fri N °v J ___ 

day. Oct. 16. The men out for the Ma,ne at G"" 10 
squad have been training and drill- Freshman Schedule 

Ing for two weeks, and are now Un- Oct. 9 
1 ' dergolng extensive scrimmage in Brewster at Bowdoin 

preparation for the first game. A Oct. 17 
This Saturday. The Bowddin varsity-freshman game Is slated Andover at Andover 
White will travel to Amherst, for this Friday, after which. Coach °<*± j& 
Massachusetts where they will Ben Levlne. in his second year as * \I at B °w do «> 

hem College. Both teams' records thc starting lineup for the New Nov 6 

now stand at 1-1 after each ream Bedford game. Reports on the Maine at Orono 

won tor the flrst time last week- squad are good, and Coach Levlne 

end; Bowdoin upsetting heavily fa comments "The team Is bettor 
vored Weslevan 22-20 and Amherst f ommem f- '^ e «*"> J ■ w " e ^ 
romping over Union 59-0. In their than last vears which nad a 1-4 



■ ■ * i r ■ i. 



rtSW ENGLAND gCOlTES 

Main* 62 ______ 



Reasonable Rates for Charter Service 
Anywhere 

DIAL P Ark view 



League M A" 

a^!u. 

Chi Psi 
Sigma Nu 
Kappa Sigma 
Zet e 
T.D. 



League "B" 

DS. 

AD. 

A.T.O. 

Beta 

Psi U. 

Deke 



MILLIE PKRIUNKS 
_ JOSEPH S< HILDKR A IX 

whig to length of this 
picture only one evening show 

10 p.m. MaUnee's usual 
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laat encounter (in 1958) Amherst "eason. I am happy with the great- litter *f rat arid (fh^dlllp 

was victortous 34-0. „ dep th and the more eirperiehced mCT "° U »" M » U,euU,e 

John Ostendarp, in his first sea- Players that we have, and am look 

S? n . a *^JL ead . J2 ach at Amherst, ing forward to a .500 season." 

Wilitamt u J° replace virtually his entire flrst year> the schedule » PTOp6rt«o«atly 

- Bata« ii ""*■ " e ,Ml8 an especially big prob- more difficult. 

..Brown o J** 1 8t end where two outstanding Much of this veaf's Is furnished 

~ wi <a u »ua • JV* 11 were tost through graduation, hy retumlne lett^rmpn- Ceo OlAv. 

eased the tension on the part of Aaiharat Is ^___._ „.. u»t«, • ? e «l»o h" no experienced full ^ ™ turnl "f '! " eTnu T m „ UWV 

the White rooters. After one play Haw ii.mp.hir. <t> Khod. i.i.«d o back - Htt, e depth, and a possible er ' Bruce BoCnman - B" 1 Bowman, ^^ 39 _ A.R.U. vs. Zete: t>5. 

from scrimmage, the dock finally Clarion Taeh 10 _ sitpp.vy Koek t wtairting team that averages a pint- Bruce Appleby, and Mickey Cough- v». DKE. 

sized 180 pounds. \i n . Also, an important factor are Sept 30 — Chi Psi vs S N • Psi 

The big man in last year's «-2 the eight men up from last year's u vs. AD. 

season was Senior Jack Close, who ^defeated, untied freshman sjiad. q^ t _ f^g y, TD j^^ ^ 

set Amherst's record for yards A „ mon K these are: Steve Piper, a TO 

gained and it is sure tha* hi. ,h Harald HeggenhougeTi, Jack Sack, _. V . _, „ _L. ~.~ i 

senTis^orel? misted Ih^s seal t aszl ° Dudas ' Stev « Hilliard - **** Oct « - AJI.U. vi. Chi Psi; Beta 

son. Tht* year Ostendarf ™ ultog «**«"-««- -»«- P*^ ComtanUnb, 
a Wing-T offense with one back 




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vi. DKE 

Oct. 7 — K.S. vs. Zete; DJ5. Va. 

AD. 
Oct. 8 — S.N. vs T.D.; Psi U. vi. 

A.T.O. 
Oct. 13 — Chi Pal va. Zete; Psi U. 

va. Beta 
Oct. 14 — A.R.U. w. T.D.; X.D. 

vs. DKE. 
Oct. 15 — KS. vs. S.N.; DS. va. 

A.T.O. 
Oct. 20 — S.N. v». AJtU.; X.D. 

VS. Beta 
Oct. 21 — KS. vs. Chi PW; DS. 

vb. Psi U. 
Oct. 23 — Zete va. T.D.; A.t.O. 
va. DKE 
to beat thte team This offense is has made sure of that. This game Oct. 27 — Chi Pii vs. T.D.; A.T.O. 
aMy complimented by an alert de- should be highlighted Wr some ex- vs. A.D. 

2!? e ^S* C -. OBte, i darp ' who has citing running playa %sJt ippagss* Oct. 28 — KS. va. A.R.U.; Psi U. 
*f d J2? nty <* cp^n'iK experience that the offensive torte ST^k vs. DfOB 



wide. The starting backfleld on 
Saturday will probably consist of 
quarterback Bob Leach, halfbacks 
Terry Farina and Bruce Willard 
Snd fullback Skip Innskeep. Also 
sophomores Steve Van Nort (FB) 

t ^ w ?«^ T7 T ei ? :c (< * B) - Allen Deg 
ett (HB). Bob Weed (T). and Paul 
Abodeely (T) will probhbly see 
pteirty of action because of the 
hck of depth. 

The strong point of the Amherst 
attack is their running game which 
be contained if Bowdoin is 



BcmrnnM 

Oct. TS Haw Badford Collac* 

Oat. IS Babaan Xnawtvta 

Oct. Z0 at Bataa 

Oct. U Naw Xnsland Colics* 

Oct. 17 St Coaoy 

Oct. ft •.«• 

No*. 4 Colby 

Nor. « at Lowall Taeh. 



at Williams under Lenny Watters team is a solid running game. 



Oct. 29 
Beta 



S.N. va. Zete; D.S. vs. 



KING'S BARBER SHOP 

NfcXT TO CAMPUS 

Bowdoin's Favorite Barbers 

5 - BARBBBS -«..— ..SOON TO BE SIX 



An gaoaes will start at 8:00 pun. 

Playoffs: 1st and 2nd team* of 
A play 1st and 2nd teatm of "B" 
on Noveinber 3. 

Championships and Consolation 
games will be played on Novem- 
ber 4. 



sanata 



PAGE FOUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



Meeting On Oct. 9 For 
Foreign Service Exams 



In response to thousands of in 
quiries received from all areas of 
the country concerning a career 
with the Foreign Service officer 
corps, the State Department Is 
again announcing that the next 
written Foreign Service Officer 
examination will be held on De- 
cember 5, 1959, in approximately 
65 centers throughout the United 
States and at Foreign Service 
posts abroad. 

In recruiting officers In the past, 
the Foreign Service has sought 
young men and women with broad 
and general backgrounds. The 
need for such "generalist" officers 
has not lessened but, with the 
more varied types of positions now 
being filled by Foreign Service Of- 
ficer, there is an increased need 
also for persons with specialized 
training. The Foreign Service re- 
quires officers who will specialize 
in such fields as public and busi- 
ness administration, and eco- 
nomics, as well as in language and 
area studies. International labor 
affairs, and political science. 

Within the next few weeks For- 
eign Service officers will visit a 
large number of colleges and uni- 
versities throughout the continen- 
tal United States and Alaska, Ha- 
waii, and Puerto Rico to explain 
fully the opportunities in the For- 
eign Service which await qualified 
young men and women. Mr. Galen 
Stone will be at the College on 
Oct. 9 and will hold a meeting for 
all persons interested in taking 
the State Department Examina- 
tions 

Mr. Stone is a native of Massa 
chusctts and loined the Foreign 
Service in 1947. He served as Vice 
Consul at Munich from 1947 until 
1950, when he was assigned to 
Kcil as Economic Officer. Mr. 
Stone served as Second Secretary 
and Consul with SHAPE in Paris, 
from .Tune 21. 1954, until Febru- 
ary, 1958, when he was made First 
Secretary. Mr. Stone is presently 
assigned to the Department in 
Washington, as Chief. European 
Regional Placement Branch. ■ 

To be eligible to take this exam- 
ination in December, candidates 
must be at least 21 and under 32 
years of age as of October 19, 1959, 
the closing date for receipt of ap- 
plications. Persons 20 years of age 
may apply only if they hold a 
bachelor's degree or are seniors In 
college. Applicants must be Amer- 
ican citizens of at least 9 years' 
standing, and, although a candid- 
ate's spouse need not be a citizen 
on the date of the examination, 
citizenship must have been attain- 
ed prior to the date of appoint- 
ment. 

Those successful in the one day 
written examination, which tests 
the candidate's facility in English 
expression, general ability and 
background, and foreign language 
proficiency ( French, German, 
Spanish, or Russian) will, within 
nine months, be given an oral 
examination by panels throughout 
the United States. Candidates rec- 
ommended bv oral examining pan- 
els will then be given a physical 
examination and a background in- 
vestigation. 

Qualified candidates will be 
placed on a register in the order 
of examination scores, and ap- 
pointments will be made from it as 
needed. The names of candidates 
failing to receive appointments 
within 30 months from the date 
of written examination will be 
removed from this register pro- 
vided, however, that time spent 
in required active military service 
subsequent to establishing eligibity 
for appointment will not be count 
ed. Upon appointment, candidates 
will receive three commissions 
from the President as Foreign 
Service officer. Secretary in the 
Diplomatic Service, and Vice Con- 
sul of Career. All appointments 
as Foreign Service officers are 



subject to confirmation by the 
United States Senate. 

A newly appointed Foreign Ser- 
vice officer may serve his first 
tour of duty (normally of 2 years 
duration) either in the Depart- 
ment's headquarters in Washing- 
ton. D. C. or at one of the 286 
American Embassies, Legations, 
and Consulates abroad. The start- 
ing salary ranges from $5,225 to 
$5,885 per year, depending upon 
the qualifications, experience, mar- 
ital status, and age at the time 
of appointment. In addition, cer- 
tain allowances plus insurance, 
medical, educational, and retire- 
ment benefits are granted, as well 
as annual and sick leave. 

Application forms and other in- 
formation may be obtained im- 
mediately by writing to the Board 
of Examiners for the Foreign Ser- 
vice, Department of State. Wash- 
ington 25. D. C. All applications 
to take the written examination 
must be received by the close of 
business October 19. 1959. 



Saroyan's Cave Dwellers 
To Be Presented by 
MG November 12 & 13 

A play in two acts. The Cave 
Dwellers, by William Saroyan will 
be presented Thursday and Fri- 
day, November 12 and 13 at 8:15 
p.m. by the Masque and Gown. 

Centered around four people 
living in a soon to be demolisheti 
theater in East New York, the 
play covers their last days togeth- 
er in their barren sanctuary. A 
great lady of the theater, a once 
famous ciown, an ex-prize fighter, 
and a young girl are the principles 
in the play. From a blizzard 
emerge a bear, his trainer, the 
trainer's wife and new born babe. 
They, too. find shelter there for 
a while. 

Directed by Dan Calder with 
John Gould as Stage Manager, 
the cast of the production will be: 

The King — Anthony Powers 
The Queen' — Constance Aldrich 
The Duke — George Entin 
The Girl — Joan Hohlfelder 
The Father — Philip Austin 
The Boss — Marcus Merrlman 
Jamie — Temple Bayliss 
The Bear — Tingy Sewall. 




WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 7. 1959 



Cheerleaders otir up Bowdoin spirits during Saturday's game. 



Applications For Fulbright, 
Danforth Fellowships Open 



The Danforth Foundation, an ed- 
ucational foundation located in St. 
Louis. Missouri, invites aonlica- 
tions Tor tlie ninth class 1960 of 
Danforth Graduate Fellows from 
college senior men and recent 
graduates who are preparing them- 
selves for a career of college 
teaching, and are planning to en- 
ter graduate school in Septem- 
ber. 1960. for their «r*t year of 
graduate studv. The Foundation 
welcomes applicants from the 
areas of Natural and B'nloglcal 
Sciences. Social Sciences. Humani- 
ties and all fields of specialization 
to be found in the undergraduate 
college. 

President J. S. Coles has nam»*d 
Prof. Whiteside as the Li»lson Of 
fleer to nominate to the Danforth 
Foundation two or not to exeped 
three candidates for these 1960 
fellowships. These appointments 
are fundament all v "a relationship 
of encouragement" throughout the 
years of graduate study, carrvina; 
a promise of financial aid within 
prescribed conditions as there may 
be need. The m»vimum annuel 
grant for single Fellows is $1500 
plus tuition and fees charged to 
all graduate students: for married 
Fellows, $2000 plus tuition and 
fees charged to all graduate stu- 
dents with an additional stipend 
of $500 for each child. Students 
with or without financial need are 
Invited to apDly. A Danforth Fel- 
low is allowed to carry other schol- 
arship appointments, such as 
Rhodes. Fulbright, Woodrow Wil- 
son. Marshall, etc.. concurrently 
with his Danforth Fellowship, and 
applicants for these appointments 
are cordially invited to anplv at 
the same time for a Danforth 
Fellowship. If a man received the 
Danforth Appointment, together 
with a Rhodes Scholarship, Ful- 
bright Scholarship, or Woodrow 
Wilson Fellowship, he becomes a 
Danforth Fellow without stipend, 
until these other relationships are 
completed. 

The qualifications of the candi- 
dates as listed in the announce- 
ment from the Foundation are: 
men of outstanding academic abil- 
ity, personality congenial to the 
classroom, and Integrity and char- 
acter, including serious inquiry 
within the Christian tradition. 

All applications, including the 
recommendations, must be com- 
pleted by January 31, 1960. Any 
student wishing further informa- 



tion should get in touch with our 
Liaison officer. 

About nine hundred Fulbright 
scholarships for graduate study or 
pre-doctoral research in 27 differ- 
ent countries will be available for 
the 1960-61 academic year. 

In addition to the Fulbright 
awards, scholarships for study in 
Latin America under the Inter- 
American Cultural Convention are 
*lso offered for 1960-61. 

The Fulbright scholarships cov 
er travel, tuition, books and main- 
tenance for one academic year. 
Countries participating in the pro- 
gram include Argentina. Australia, 
Austria, Belgium and Luxembourg;, 
Brazil, Burma, Chile, China, Den- 
mark, Ecuador, Finland, Franco, 
Germany, Greece, Iceland. India, 
Iran, Italy, Japan, Netherlands, 
New Zealand, Norway, Peru, Phil- 
ippines, Spain, Turkey and the 
United Kingdom. Awards for study 
in Ireland are also available un- 
der an arrangement similar to the 
Fulbright program. 

General eligibility requirements 
for both categories of awards are: 
1) U.S. citizenship at time of ap- 
plication, 2) A bachelor's degree 
or its equivalent, 3) knowledRe 
of the language of the host coun- 
try sufficient to carry out the, 
proposed study project and to 
communicate with the people of 
the country, and 4) good health. 
A good academic record and dem- 
onstrated capacity for independ- 
ent study are also necessary. Pref- 
erence is given to applicants un- 
der 35 years of age who have not 
previously lived or studied abroad. 

Applications for Fulbright and 
IACC scholarships for 1960-61 will 
be accepted until November 1, 
1959. Requests for applications 
must be postmarked before Octo- 




r'KIDAY through MONDAY 

A story of lost innocence . . . 
and the solutions teenagers find 
for themselves! 



blue denim 




iBie'l 

MM 
WHIM 



wm«wic«ie 



HILARIOUS CO-HIT 

He's the best Dad two familys 
ever had ... at the same time! 



* 



fel 



The 

REMARKABLE 
MR. 

PENNYPACKER 



Extra Bonus Feature 
Friday and Saturday 

"Ride Lonesome" 



PRESSURtD? 



HS: 



&t 



So busy that you can't bother 
with career planning until gradu- 
ation day? 

A career in life insurance selling 
may be right in your line. It offec^ 
many benefits— among them: 

• No limit on earnings 

• A business of your own 

Take the time now, to talk with 
the head of our college unit 
about an absorbing future ill 
the life insurance business. 

JOHN H. FRYE 

C.L.U. and Associates 

1007 Caaco Bank Building 

Portland. Maine 

PROVIDENT MUTUAL' 

Vjfe Insurance Company ' 
of Philadelphia 



Trading Post Motel & 
Restaurant 

Beautiful scenic view of White Mountains 
Pine panelad rooms and lounge 



U. S. Route 1 Freeport, Maine 

Univer/ity 5-7925 



SPEECH PRIZES 

(Continued from Page 1) 

•The Contest will also serve as 
a trial for men who wish to be 
considered for assignments to the 
State of Maine Interpretation Fes- 
tival held at Colby College, March 
12; and the New England Foren- 
sic Competition in April. 

Trials — Thursday, November 
5, 7:30 D.m., 107 Sills Hall. Each 
contestant may read a selection or 
part of it, so as not to exceed five 
minutes. 

Finals — Monday. December 7, 
Pickard Theatre. 8:15 p.m. Each 
contestant will have memorized 
his selection: not less than seven 
or more than ten minutes in 
length. 

Advisor — Mr. London. 

Stanley Plummer Prtee 

$55 is awarded for excellence in 
original and spoken composition 
in the English language on the 
part of the members of the Junior 
Class. 

Trials — Wednesday, Novem- 
ber 11. 4:30-5:30 and 7-8 p.m., 107 
Sills Hall. Each contestant may 
read his original manuscript, which 
is not to exceed 1500 words. 

Finals — Monday November 
23, 8:15 p.m.. Smit4i Auditorium. 

Advisors — Mr. Thayer and Mr. 
London. 

Class of 1868 Prize 

$55 is awarded to that member 
of the Senior Class who shall write 
and deliver the best oration. 

Trials — Wednesday, Novem- 
ber 11, 4:30-5:30 and 78 p.m., 10? 
Sills Hall. Each contestant may 
read his original manuscript, which 
is not to exceed 1500 words. t 

Finals — Monday, November 30, 
8:15 p.m.. Smith Auditorium. 

Advisors — Mr. Thayer and Mr. 
London. 

English 6 
Lockwood Fairbanks Prize 

$35 is awarded for excellence in 
advanced public speaking. Compe- 
tition is open to all students en- 
rolled in English 6. 

Trials — To be held in individ- 
ual sections. 

ber 15. Interested students at 
Bowdoin should consult their cam- 
pus Fulbright adviser, Mr. Wilder. 



Finals — Tuesday. November 
17, 8:15 p.m.. Smith Auditorium. 

Advisors — : Mr. Thayer and Mr. 
London. 

English S 

Lockwood Fairbanks Prize 

$35 is awarded for excellence in 
public speaking. Competition is 
open to all students enrolled in 
English 3. 

Trials — By selection of the In- 
structor, primarily on the basis 
of the student's final speech. Each 
Instructor will notify possible can 
didates on Thursday, January 14. 
If a student accepts, the Instructor 
will give such help as seems neces- 
sary and desirable. 

Finals — First meeting of the 
second semester. 

Advisors — Mr. Thayer, Mr. 
Quinby and Mr. London. 



English S 
Lockwood Fairbanks Prize 

$35 is awarded for excellence 
in argumentation and debate. 
Competition is open to all students 
enrolled in English 5. 

Trials — To be held in individ- 
ual sections. 

Finals — To be announced sec- 
ond semester. 

Advisors — Mr. Thayer and Mr. 
London. 



Sequel To Award Winner 
Released To Faculty 

In the honored position of fol- 
lowing last year's national award 
winning Catalogue, the first edi- 
tion of the 1959 1960 Bowdoin Col- 
lege Catalogue has just been pub- 
lished. The 1958-1959 Bulletin was 
awarded first place among college 
catalogues in a judging at the an- 
nual competition of the American 
College Public Relations Associa- 
tion in French Lick, Indiana, last 
July. The award commended the 
book's value primarily as a piece 
of college publicity, based on the 
appeal of its format, appearance, 
and composition. 

Though using much the same 
format as last year's, the 1959- 
1960 catalogue contains several re- 
visions, including several new pho- 
tographs and a new section on the 
Undergraduate Research Fellow- 
ship Program. The catalogue was 
prepared by the faculty commit- 
tee on college publications, Pro- 
fessor Brown, chairman. A second 
edition, containing a student di- 
rectory and available to under 
graduates, will be published later 
this fall. 



Skating Club 
Begins Season 
On November 2 



The Skating Club of Brunswick 
is currently receiving applications 
for membership for the 1959-60 
season. A part of the United 
States Figure Skating Associa- 
tion, the club meets each Mon- 
day night for a three-hour skat- 
ing period at the Bowdoin Arena, 
starting November 2 and continu- 
ing through March 14 — a total of 
twenty sessions. Included in the 
weekly meetings are an hour of 
instructions, as well as ' free 
skating and dancing. Activities 
of the club include sponsorship 
of a skating show at Homecom- 
ing, and a show put on by the 
members in the spring. 

Open To Undergraduate* 

Although it is not a college or- 
ganization, the club is open to 
undergraduates, offering them an 
opportunity for instruction and 
improvement. Anyone interested 
should see Professor LaCasce im- 
mediately, as the deadline for ap- 
plication is October 10. 



Dr. Monroe To Take 
Prof. Allen's Place 



Until Professor Dean Allen is 
able to begin his lectures in Psy- 
chology 3, they will be taken by, 
Dr. H. Jay Monroe (A.B.. Uni- 
versity of Miami. 1951: M.A., Col-- 
umbia Univ. Teachers College, 
1952; Ph.D.. University of Denver, 
1957). Prior to his joining the 
staff of the Augusta State Hospi- 
tal in October 1958 as Clinical Psy- 
chologist, Dr. Monroe was during 
the years 1957 and 1958 in the 
Rollman Receiving Hospital in 
Cincinnati (The Psychological 
Treatment Center), and later 
spent several months at the Color- 
ado Industrial School for Boys, in 
connection with the establishment 
of a psycholopy counselling pro- 
gram. From October 1952 until 
September 1954 he served as a 
corporal in the Army Medical 
Corps at the Walter Reed Army 
Medical Center. 



OPERA HOUSE 



Bath, Maine 



Wed. Oct. 7| 

"SAD HORSE" 
"LITTLE SAVAGE" 



Thurs.-Fri.-Sal. O. L 8-9-10 

"RIO BRAVO" 



Sun.-Mon. Oct. 11-12 

"YELLOWSTONE 
KELLY" 



Tues.-Wed. Oct. 13-14 

"A PRIVATE'S 
AFFAIR". , 



Bradbury Debate Prize 

$100 is awarded for excellence 
in debating among members of 
the Sophomore,, Junior and Senior 
Classes. 

Trials — Thursday, January 7, 
7:30 p.m., 107 Sills Hall. Each 
contestant will present a five min- 
ute argument on some phase of 
one side of a question to be an- 
nounced second semester. He will 
also be asked to refute counter 
arguments. 

Finals — Thursday, February 
18, 8:15 p.m.. Smith Audirorium. 

Advisors — Mr. Tliayer and Mr. 
London. 

Goodwin Commencement Prize 

$50 is awarded to the author of 
the best Commencement Part. 



The "Original" MIKE'S PLACE 

Swift's Premium Hot Dogs 

4 Minute Pizza — Italian Sandwiches 
Ice Cold Beverages — Ice Cubes 



CUT 




Sheraton Hotels 

STUDENT-FACULTY 
DISCOUNTS 

Here's money-saving news 

for students, faculty and all 
other college personnel. Dur- 
ing weekends and college 
vacations, Sheraton offers 
you special low rates — even 
lower rates when two or more 
occupy the same room. 
Special group rates are pro- 
vided for athletic teams, 
clubs, other college organ- 
izations. 

You get these discounts at 
any of Sheraton's 54 hotels 
in the U.S.A., Hawaii and 
Canada. Just present your 
Sheraton I.D. card when you 
register. To get a Sheraton 
I.D. card, contact: 

I. JOEL ABROMMON 

c/o Alpha Kho I p.ilon 
Bran.wira, Maine 
Phonal PA I-SS8T 



A CAMPUS-TO-CAREER 
CASE HISTORY 




Bob Allen and his Chief Operator, Mrs. Julia Chipman, discuss Long 
Distance records which will soon be converted to automatic processing. 



Meet Bob Allen— he's growing fast 
with a fast-growing company 



Robert E. Allen got his B.A. degree 
from Wabash College in June, 1957, 
and went to work with Indiana Bell 
Telephone Company at Indianapolis. 
"It looked like a growing company 
where I could grow, too," he says. 

It was. Today he is an Assistant 
Traffic Supervisor there. He's in charge 
of six other supervisory people and 
about 100 telephone operators. 

' Bob attributes his rapid progress to 
two main factors: the thorough train- 
ing he received and the steady growth 
of the telephone business. 

"I was trained to be a telephone man- 



ager, not just a traffic specialist," he 
points out. "1,'ve also had practical, on- 
the-job experience in the plant, com- 
mercial and engineering phases of the 
business. So I'm equipped to handle 
new responsibilities all the time. And 
in this fast-growing communications 
field, that means I have more chances 
to keep moving ahead." 

* * * 
What about a Bell Telephone Com- 
pany career for you? Talk with the 
Bell interviewer when he visits your 
campus— and read the Bell Telephone 
booklet in your Placement Office. 




With Mrs. Chipman and Miss Gee, Group Chief Operator, Bob reviews a blow-up of the automatic 
processing card which will mechanize Indiana Bell's Long Distance billing. 



BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES 




Zb ybuThinkforYburself? 

(PUT THESE QUESTIONS ON YOUR BRAIN-PAN AND SEE IF THEY SIZZLE*) 




Do you believe that "what's good enough 
for your father is good enough for you" 
is (A) a remark indicating that Father had 
things pretty fancy? (B) a parental trick 



to avoid spending money? (C) a statement 
unconsciously revealing an ultra-conserv- 
ative attitude? (D) an admission that 
you deserve as big an income as Pop? 



AQ BQCQ DQ 



If you saw a man on his 
hands and knees in the 
street, searching for some- 
thing, would you (A) try to 
And it before he does? (B) 
tell him it isn't worth get- 
ting run over for? (C) ask 
him what he's doing down 
there? (D) offer to buy it 
from him when he finds it? 

AQ BQ CQ DD 

Do you think that the old 
saw "an apple a day keeps 
the doctor away" is (A) 
simply a trick to get you to 
eat apples? (B) rough on 
the doctor? (C) a health 
precept that can apply to 
other fruit, too? (D) ap- 
plesauce? 

AQ BQCD DD 

Would you -Soose a filter 
cigarette l ; ■*> (A) of 
what is said a*.*— the to- 
bacco? (B) you could hardly 
tell the filter is there? (C) 
it has the most advanced 
filter design? (D) it claims 
to filter well because it 
tastes weak? 

AQ BQ CD DQ 



Why do men and women who think for 
themselves usually smoke Viceroy? Be- 
cause they've found out the Viceroy filter 




is the best of its kind ever developed, for 
finest tobacco taste. A thinking man' 8 filter. 

And they know Viceroy delivers a rich, 
satisfying taste that's never been equaled. 
A smoking man's taste. 

A thinking man's filter ... a smoking 
man's taste. How about you trying 
Viceroys? 

*By the way, if you checked (C) in three out 
of four of these questions . . . man, you think 
for yourself! 




Knows 



ONLY VICEROY HAS A THINKING MAN'S FILTER ... A SMOKING MAN'S TASTE! 

e>M*. Brawn a —'III nil r_l J 



warn 






tarns. 



■ 



■ 



THE BOW 




ORIENT 



Volume lxxxix 



McLean Named Si „ man Gjven Horme ,| Cblbgr /ft* Jb p re yi ew Perf OrHianCeS GiVd! 



Associate Editor 
Of The Orient 



Bob Lindquist. editor-in-chief of 
the Orient announced today the 
appointment of Dave McLean '61 
at associate editor for the remain- 
der of the semester. Announce- 
ment was also made of the recent 
advancement of Spencer Hunt '62 
to co copy editor. 

McLean is e Deke and a phil- 
osophy major. He leaves the posi- 
tion of assistant editor to which he 
rose from the news staff and con- 
tinues his membership on the 
Orient editorial board. McLean is 
also Continuity Director of WBOR 
where he Is a disc Jockey and a 
member of the executive board. 
The new associate editor was a 
member of last year's sailing team 
and is on the varsity rifle team. 

Hunt, an ATO, rises to his new 
position from the copy staff ranks. 
On the dean's list, he was a mem- 
ber of the frosh football team last 
year and is presently head man- 
ager of cross country track. 

New Schedule 
Although the Orient will be out 
at the same time as before on 
Wednesday evenings, it has be 
come necessary to change the lay- 
out schedule this fall. Copy is now 
due on Friday night if possible 
and If not, by Sunday at the latest. 
Layout is completed on Monday 
night Instead of Tuesday after- 
noon which cute down appreciably 
on the time to make last minute 
additions. Thus the newspaper you 
read on Wednesdav is "put to bed" 
two days before. Few changes can 
be made during this period unless 
they are of major importance. 



o» By Shaw in Chapel w^, Qf "World of Carl Sandburg" 

I Dartmouth, Wesleyan, Wlllianjs, T - } 

I ;.»,fi r-Cjiiurlmn will mrtt/PtVP On tflO ^^ " 




Hubert -S. Shaw presents Cup to Sherwood D. Silllman. 



William K. Hall 
Retires From 
Administration 



William K. Hall has retired as 
Assistant Bursar, President Coles 
announced last week. 

Mr. Hall has been associated 
with the Treasurer's office for 
more than thirty-flve years and at 
his retirement was one of the se- 
nior administrative officers of the 
College. A native of Oxford, he 
was graduated from Bowdoin in 
the Class of 1922 and became As- 
sistant to the Treasurer in 1924. 
Two years later he was- appointed 
Assistant to the Bursar. He be- 
came Assistant Bursar in 1946. 



In ceremonies conducted in the 
Bowdoin College chapel on Satur- 
day, October 10, Sherwood D. Sil- 
liman. Delta Sigma Fraternity, 
was awarded the Orren Chalmer 
Hormell Cup for scholastic 
achievement and athletic skill. Mr. 
Hubert S. Shaw, Director of Ad- 
mission, made the presentation. 

The cup is awarded annually by 
a committee comprised of the Pre- 
sident of the College, the Direc- 
tor of Athletics, President of the 
Student Council, and the President 
and Vice President of Sigma Nu 
Fraternity. Originated to honor 
Orren C. Hormell, long time facul- 
ty advisor of the Bowdoin Chapter 
of Sigma Nu Fraternity, this cup 
is given to the man who demon- 
strates "the spirit of Mr. Hormell, 
who has served as "a friend and 
inspiration for Bowdoin men 
everywhere." Mr. Hormell was 
graduated from the University of 



Indiana, holds a degree from Har- 
vard University and was on the 
Bowdoin faculty from 1911 till 
1953. He is the DeAlva Stanwood 
Alexander Professor of Govern- 
ment, Emeritus. 

Silliman is on the Dean's List 
and last year won his class num- 
erals in both basketball mid ten- 
nis. He is a graduate of Hemp- 
stead High School, where he won 
several scholastic honors and was 
a member of the Honor Club and 
the varsity basketball and tennis 
teams. 

Silliman was chosen for the 
award by a committee made up 
of President James S. Coles; Dean 
Nathaniel Kendrick; Director of 
Athletics Malcolm Morrcll; Joel 
Abromson, president of the Stu- 
dent Council; Bruce Bockmann 
and Peter Sheldon, president and 
vice-president of Sigma Nu Fra- 
ternity. 



Representatives from Amherst, 
Dartmouth, Wesleyan, WlUiants, 
and Bowdoin will converge on the 
Brunswick campus Tuesday eve- 
ning, October 27th. The purpose 
of the conference is to discuss mu- 
tual problems. Two pentagol a ' 
conferences are held each ye ir, 
one among officers of the college s, 
and this one among teach! lg 
members of the faculty. Five p a- 
fessors from each of the otl ?r 
colleges will observe Bowdol 's 
classes, study Ave topics, and Ji In 
in the life of the college for thi » 
days. 

On Tuesday evening all ic 
guests and some members of ; le 
Bowdoin faculty will have dim »r 
at President Coles's house. Aft 
dinner five Bowdoin professors 
talk on the topics for the coi 
ences: Professor Tillotson, M 
Professor Beam, Art; Professor 
Hall, Freshman English; Professor 
Riley, Oral-Aural in connection 
with language instruction; aad 
Professor Daggett, Major Want 

On Wednesday, the visitors will 
attend classes in the morning ahd 
afternoon. At the end of the afttr- 
noon, coffee hours will be he|d, 
during which time the visit*?; 
professors will meet with members 
of the Bowdoin faculty teaching-in 
their own field. Wednesday night, 
the professors will have dinner at 
the fraternities. In the evening 
they will attend Major meetings 

Thursday morning the visit 
will again visit classes, and the 
program will end with a lunchepn 
Thursday noon in the Coffin 
in the Moulton Union. 

Professor Daggett is the Chair- 
man of the Committee for tne 
Faculty Pentagonal Conference. 
Other members are Dean Keli- 
<liick, Professor Dane, Professbr 
Kamerling, Professor Hall 
fessor Beckwith, and Mr. Wil< 



"The World of Cart Sandburg" 
was presented in two preview per- 
formances at the Pickard Theater 
on October 8-9, prior to its offi- 
cial premier in Portland. The dra- 
matic interpretation of Sandburg's 
works, both published and unpub- 
lished, starred Bette Davis and 
Gary Merrill, with Curt Allen, was 
presented in benefit of the Masque 
and Gown, who has dedicated this 
season to its stars. 

The production, which played to 
capacity houses on both night, 
was viewed by Pulitzer Prize- 
winning poet Sandburg in Port- 
land, at the beginning of its na- 
tion-wide tour. 

Author Norman Corwin has in- 
corporated into the play not only 
some of the best of Sandburg's 
poetry, but selections from his 
single novel, "Rembrance Rock," 
his well-known biography of Abra- 
ham Lincoln, and selections from 
his anthology of American folk- 
music, The American Song-bag, 
performed by Curt Allen and his 
guitar. 

The production was directed by 
Norman Corman, two-time Pea- 
body Award winner, and produced 
by Armand Deutsch and Judd Ber- 
nard. 

"Everybody Wants To Play Ham- 
let" and Gary Merrill la no excep- 
tion. Here he Is shown doing Jnst 
that with his wife, Bette Davis. 




Polar Bear Debating Council, 
Team Preparing New Season 



No los sabes? 



Se ha organlzado un grupo de 
estudiantes de Bowdoin, para 
aquellos que tenganl interes en la 
lengua espanola. Habra reuniones 
regularmente y se hara un inter- 
cambio de ideas sobre problemas 
comunes y se gozara de la vida. 
El nombre de la organizacion es 
La Bodega. Las siguientes per- 
sonas asistieron a las reuniones: 

Vicente Anchorena 

Miguelito Coughlin 

Juan (el Macho) Vette 

Jorge Borias 

Senor profesor Alex Gorondi 

Andres Ferrari 

David (grathias) Burt 

Jorjon Leavitt 

Solly Toussieh 

Antonio Wallace 

Carlos Iglesia 

Jorgito Esmith 

El Juan Moses 

Lean Uds. "El Oriente" para 
averiguar los acontecimientos de 
LA BODEGA. 



The Bowdoin College Debate 
Team, m preparation for the 1959 
60 season, will kick off its program 
Friday, by taking the first of many 
planned trips to colleges in and 
around New England. Our friends 
at Wesleyan will play host to four 
team members who will be at- 
tending a conference and an ex- 
hibition debate between Yale and 
Wesleyan on this year's national 
topic: "Resolved: That Congress 
Should Be Given The Power to 
Reverse Decisions of the Supreme 
Court." 

Large Tournament Participation 

With what appears to be one 
of its strongest teams in years 
the Debate Council has anticipated 
entering men in twelve intercol 
legiate tournaments. Among these 
will be the St. Anselm's Tourna- 
ment, the M.I.T. Fall and Spring 
Tournaments, the Harvard Tourn- 
ament, the Boston University 
Tournament, the Brooklyn Col- 
lege Tournament, the West Point 
Regionals, the New England For- 
ensic Festival, both the Dartmouth 
Novice and Varsity Debate Tourn 
aments. the Tufts Tournament, 
and the Vermont Tournament. 
With the exceptionally large turn 



out this fall, the increased num- 
ber of tournaments will provide 
ample opportunity for all "men to 
see intercollegiate competition and 
hopefully to taste the fruits of vic- 
torp. 

Exhibition Debates 

In expanding the breadth of its 
program, the Debate Council has 
planned to perpetuate one func- 
tion and add another to its list of 
activities. The activity to be con- 
tinued is the Spring Tour which, 
taken for the first time last year, 
met with such tremendous success. 
A careful itinerary will be map- 
ped out which will call for a larg- 
er number of appearances at high 
schools and preparatory schools 
in the New York area than were 
made last year. The added func- 
tion will consist of taking one day 
trips to perform exhibition debates 
at schools within a hundred mile 
radius of Bowdoin. 

With a large number of new 
men, in addition to those return- 
ing, the Debate Council is looking 
forward tp compiling a record as 
good, if not better than the out- 
standing one turned in by last 
year's team. . . — 



Various Instruments 
Go To Smithsonian 
From Cleveland Lab 

A distilling flask, two "boti 
less bottom" jars, an iron ketl 
and the core of an electro-magnfci 
are among the 14 items fi 
Parker Cleaveland's Bowdoin Col- 
lege chemistry lab of the last cen- 
tury that have been turned over 
to the Smithsonian Institution in 
Washington. They are to be used 
for display purposes in the De 
partment of Science and Technol- 
ogy at Smithsonian. 

Parker Cleaveland. a dlstsfrl 
relative of President Grover Cleve- 
land and the father of American 
mineralogy, "served as Professor of 
Mathematics. Natural Philosophy, 
Chemistry, and Mineralogy at dif- 
ferent times in his long teaching 
career at Bowdoin from 1803 to 
1858. Among his pupils were Hen 
ry Wadsworth Longfellow, Nathan- 
iel Hawthorne, and Franklin 
Pierce. 

A vacuum pump — dating from 
1802 — and apparatus for the 
compressing of water are two 
other items that will be put on 
display in 1962 at the National 
Museum. The exhibit will depict 
the history of scientific activities 
in the early colleges and univer- 
sities of the United States. 



New Class Agent i Proposal 
Accepted By Fund Directors 



Reception Held For Class of '63 



Administration OKs 
Bugle Right To 
Solicit Parents 

It appears that the Bowdoin 
Bugle will not be as financially 
handicapped as was thought in last 
week's Orient article on that sub- 
ject. There was a possibility that 
the Bugle's right to solicit ad- 
vertisements and contributions 
from undergraduate parents might 
be quelled by administrative fund- 
seekers. Hoping to receive about 
$1000.00 from the cut generously 
contributing parents of the upper 
three classes; scholarship students 
axcepted, the Bugle this year 
should bring out another excel- 
lent issue. 




Hylander Speaks On 
"Biology And Human 
Progress" Oct 17 



At their annual fall meeting last 
week, the Alumni Fund directors 
acted favorably on a Class of 
1960 proposal to revise the tradi- 
tional policy of appointing class 
agents. For the first time, the se- 
nior class will have a class agent 
during its final year in school. Pre- 
viously the agent was not selected 
until after his class' graduation. 

Last spring it was felt by the 
alumni fund directors and senior 
class officers that the establish- 
ment of closer ties between the 
college and its newest alumni 
would be aided by making the 
appointment known before gradu- 
ation. Al Schretter '59 was ac- 
cordingly announced as class 
agent at the senior banquet spon- 
sored by the Alumni Council in 
late April. 

This fall the Improvement will 
be carried even further by the ap- 
pointment of a class agent pro 
tern in the fall semester of his 
senior year. This appointment will 
be announced within the next few 
weeks. In addition, the fund di- 
rectors voted their approval of a 
second recommendation by the 
class officers to distribute copies 
of the Bowdoin Alumnus to all 
seniors. 

The class officers hope that the 
new plan will better educate the 
graduating students to their du- 
ties and responsibilities when 
they become alumni in June. The 
announcement of the permanent 
class agent will be made annually 
at the senior banquet in the spring 
following his selection by the fund 
directors on the recommendation 
of the class officers. 

Meeting 

Between 55 and 60 persons, in- 
cluding 25 wives, attended the 
Tenth Annual On-Campus Con- 
ference. The conference opened 
Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock with 
a meeting of the Directors of the 
Alumni Fund in the Peucinian 
Room in Sills Hall. Richard S. 
Thayer of the Class of 1928, 
Chairman of the 1959-60 Fund, 
presided. 

At 5 o'clock a reception in hon- 
or of new Class Agents and Fund 
Directors was held at the Dean's 
House, followed by a dinner at 
the Moulton Union at which 
Agents who led their decade 
groups in last year's Alumni Fund 
received special certificates. They 



were Wallace M. Powers '04, S. 
Sewall Webster '10, Andrew M. 
Rollins '19, 'Samuel A. Ladd Jr. 
"29, Robert M. Cross '45 and 
James "M. Fawcett III '58. 

It was announced that Mr. I .add 
has won the Alumni Fund Cup, 
awarded each year to the Class 
Agent whose class achieves the 
highest performance score in the 
Alumni Fund. He will receive the 
Cup at the Alumni Day luncheon 
in the Sargent Gymnasium on Oc- 
tober 31. 

The first award of the Class of 
1916 Bowl, which goes to the class 
which has made the greatest im- 
provement over its previous year's 
standing in the competition for 
the Alumni Fund Cup. went to 
Irving L. Rich of Portland of the 
Class of 1909. Mr. Rich has serv- 
ed as a Class Agent for 21 years 
and is also Class Secretary. Dur- 
ing the 1958-59 Fund, as 1909 
raised its 50th Reunion gift of 
nearly $14,000 for an organ for 
Pickard Theater, Mr. Rich set two 
lew records for the class. 31 men, 
or 72% of the class, gave a total 
of $13,789. This performance not 
only established both dollar and 
contributor records for 1909 but 
also brought the class from 42nd 
place in the Fund standings a 
year ago to 2nd place this past 
year. 

Dinner 

Dean Kendrick was the main 
speaker at the Friday dinner, 
which was followed by a work 
session in the Moulton Union. Four 
Agents spoke at the work program 
— Alfred E. Schretter '59, Andrew 
M. Rollins '19, E. Farrington Ab- 
bott Jr. and S. Sewall Webster '10. 

On Saturday Agents and Direc- 
tors attended a question and ans- 
wer period in the Faculty Room in 
Massachusetts Hall before meet- 
ing with President Coles. Presi- 
dent and Mrs. Coles entertained 
the group at luncheon, following 
which all were guests of the Ath- 
letic Department for the Wesleyan 
game at Whittier Field. 

The 1958-59 Alumni Fund, 
which closed last June, set new 
records in both the total dollars 
contributed and the number of 
contributors. Under the chairman- 
ship of Vincent B. Welch *38 of 
Washington, D. C, 4560 alumni 
and friends of Bowdoin gave a to- 
tal of $195,992.67, nearly $50,000 
higher than the previous year's 
total. There were also about 600 
more contributors than in 1957-58. 



Right to left: Gary Merrill. Bette Davis, Curt All n 

World of Sandburg" Found 
Intermittently Satisfying-' 



By Floyd Barbour 



Dr. Clarence J Hylander, Visit- 
ing Professor of Biology at Bow 
doin College, will speak at West- 
brook Junior College on Saturday, 
October 17, on "Biology and Hu- 
man Progress." 

Dr. Hylander's talk will be the 
second In a series of convocations 
at Westbrook on the subject "The 
Meaning and Purpose of Life." 

Professor Hylander, a native of 
Malmo. Sweden, was graduated 
from Yale University in 1920, and 
holds a master of arts and a doc- 
tor of philosophy degree from 
Yale. He has taught at American 
International College and Colgate 
University and has been editor of 
the college department for the 
MacMillan Company in New York 
City and Executive Director of the 
American Institute of Biological 
Sciences. 

A member of Phi Beta Kapoa 
and Sigma Xi, Dr. Hylander is the 
author and co-author of several 
Biology textbooks and has written 
many books on biological subjects 
for young readers. He is currently 
preparing a high school biology 
text for the MacMillan Company 
This scene took place at Monday night's reception for the freshmen In the Moulton Union, sponsored by for publication in 1960. 
the Hospitality Committee. The purpose of the rece ptlon, according to Mrs. Ernst C. HeknreJch, bead of Dr. Hylander is a Fellow of the 
the committee, was to acquaint the Freshmen with t he faculty and their wives. Other members of the American Association for the Ad- 
commlttee are Mrs. James 8. Coles, honorary chairman, Mrs. Andre Warren. Mrs. Robert Donham, Mrs. yancement of Science and a menv 
MaJeolm MorreJl. Mrs. S*ro«e. Ladd, Mr* Carl Sen mate, Na LeRoy Ore—. M». George D. Bearce, &^SdSSS£ weK oth! 
Jr., and Mrs. Wallace J. Leahey. a professional organisations- 



Two Student Organizations 
To Hold Meetings Tonight 

Inter faith Forum Young Democrats 



The Bowdoin Interfaith Forum 
will get its 1959-60 year underway 
tomorrow night, when Rev. Mc- 
Mullen will speak informally about 
his recent experiences In the Near 
East. The meeting, to be held at 
the Union in Conference A, will 
begin at seven in order to be over 
before the Political Forum gather- 
ing starts at 8:00. 

Those interested in joining the 
Forum are particularly Invited to 
come, as this is the organization- 
al meeting, even though activity 
has already started with the 
sponsorship of several noted cha- 
pel speakers. Additional activities 
for the year will include many lec- 
tures and a special feature pro- 
gram for Religious Emphasis 
Week. 



State Senator Alton Lassard 
(Democrat-Lewiston) will speak 
tonight at the first meeting of the 
Bowdoin Young Democrats 8:00 
in the Moulton Union. Mr. Lac- 
card Is also chairman of the Maine 
Democratic Party. 

Election of officers will also take 
plac e at the m eeting. 

The Reverend Mr. MeMullen has 
been pastor of the First Congre- 
gational Church since last spring, 
coming to the post from a miss- 
ionary position in the Near East. 

NOTICE 

The 'M-'«0 ORIENT HAND- 
BOOK is now available In the 
Orient Office. Moore Hall, for 
those Interested In Jeinlng the 
staJT. P l ease pick up your 
copies either Friday or Sunday 
sight. 



Last Thursday evening Bowdoin 
College had the pleasure to pre- 
miere "The World of Carl Sand- 
burg." The presentation adapted 
from the works of the poet had 
the singular good fortune to have 
enlisted the talents of Bette Davis, 
Gary Merrill, and Clark Allen. 
Norman Corwin directed. 

"The World" As Theater 

Sandburg is considered by many 
to be one of America's favorite 
poets. He is best known for his 
Pulitzer Prize winning biography 
of Lincoln and for his volume "The 
People. Yes." The poet has writ- 
ten with equal ease about the 
earliest recollections of the hu 
man mind as he has about the 
more complex functioning of the 
Machine Age. 

In reviewing a performance of 
his works one' is divided as to 
how far one should separate the 
material from the reading. Many 
of the pieces selected were of the 
slightest and most superficial val- 
ue. Because of the limited time 
available Sandburg's longer works 
were understandably not suitable; 
however, some of the exrerpts 
were ill chosen. Why. for example, 
did Corwin choose jokes and witty 
sayings of Lincoln from the bio- 
graphy to close an evening which 
was too often cute, clever, and 
folksy? 

The audience, Thursday, ■ ap 
peared to find Sandburg's com- 
ments on his generation timely and 
stimulating. Some were quite at 
home with the poet's nostalgic 
reminiscences, and the performers 
were accorded several encores. But 
generally Sandburg's world proved 
a deficient one. The material sel- 
dom achieved the distinction of 
being theatrically acceptable even 
though well Dresented. 

"The World of Carl Sandburg" 
was only intermittently satisfying. 

The Program 

"Brother Nothings" was given 
a fin" reading by Miss Davis and 
Merrill. The pair was equallv en- 
terta'nine with "Sav* and W»vs 
.Amon< y the Hon"dorshes." The 
Honedorshes. creatures whn pre 
f»r Imfin? to aetivi»v. settled com- 
fort n hi v unon the imagination of 
the Bow/loin audience 

Merrill deliver*"! "Whv dM ***k 

PhildTl P"t Rean«i In Their 
Ears?" t" *h» delight of n»»rlv 
evprvnnn TV" noe"! H wrv state- 
ment from »he wq-ld of the nar- 
ent was foiiow»«f*by the nrtnr's 
r-qrt'ne o' "A Ks>»he'- Sees a SV>n 
Nearin" Manhood " Tw» neiectfnn 
w>t8 well done bv Merrill »t f ho>>eh 
Ma voice was n»ver as distinct )v 
durinp the evening a* we should 
have liked. Seldom w°s his ner 
forman^e a vital en«». rs the con- 
trary a <?rimne«s oef'-ded moat of 
his •intern"» , tationB. h*« recitation 
of the "Ode to a College Com- 



mencement" was not successful 
primarily because of what the ac- 
tor had to work with. 

Clark Allen added refreshing In 
terludes from the American 8ong- 
bag. The young guitarist prow d B 
pleasant addition to the prog 
He was not. however, as Snt < • 
ed into the whole as he could have 
been. He seemed at times merely 
part of Corwin's design to h;< 
much diversification as p <■ 
More items utilizing the combined 
talents of all three performers 
could have bought more excite- 
ment to the show. Take for ex 
ample the trio's render in 
"Careless Love" which wns one 
of the better moments in part one. 

Bette Davis 



Miss Davis from the beginning 
was dynamic. There was never any 
question as to what has madi 
one of Hollywood's greatest act- 
resses. She was extremely effective 
with "Fog" imaginativels 
in blue lighting. Indeed 
credit must be given Corwin for 
his admirable direction thi 
out. The use of props was hand- 
led well, and so was stage mow 
ment. Miss Davis' rendition of 
'Two Strangers Break' i 
wonderful, an was her ceadi 
"Marintha W i 1 m i n g ' s Love 
Speech." 

"The Machine, Yes" 
' Phizzog" and ".Jazz Fan' 
were both interesting. Th< pn 
tation of the latter was exception- 
ally effective. We might state thai 
the truly memorable mome nts of 
the second halt em best be ,| - 
tributed to Miss Davis, atth 
even she was not consistently t\ 
ease in so folksy a program 

Allen had some fine moments 
with the numbers "Ain' Goln' To 
Study War no mo'" and "Man 
Coin' Roun'." The poem "Bllbea" 
was given one of Merrill's be ( 
readings, but for the m.st pari the 
actor's selections were rilh> i 
serviceable or not served well 
"The Machine. Yes. the Mr 
proved a coup for the trio. Using 
a potato peeler and a bell, the 
three stars rendered the p 
very good protestation against the 
tyranny of the machine age 
enjoyed Sandbur"'s stati 
"TheyAll Want to Plav Hamlel " 
And very compelling indeed w.-s 
Miss Davis' reading of "Elil 
Umpstead." The offering w r » s 
suited to exhibit Miss Davis' prov - 
ess as an actress The interi 
tion was complete. 

Summing Up 

As a whole the evening w 
enjoyable one. The performers 
never lost our Interest Had the 
central core of vei 
substantial, the entire • 
would have been more 






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,GE TWO 



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*»* *-*v/ WLA^ifi v_/r\iC-.iN i 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14. r959 



THE BOWHSn ORIENT 



VOL. LXXXIX 



Stephen Piper '62 



Terry Clark '62 
Tom Holland '82 
Steve Hilyard '62 



WedaTeaday, October 14, ltos 

EdItar-ta-Chlef 

Robert Lindqui.t '60 

John Vette '60 

Managln* Colter 

Rick Ma kin '61 

Associate Editors 



NO. • 



From The Masthead 



From The Boiler Room 



News From Other Colleges 



Dave McLean '61 

Newi Editor 

Tony Paul '62 

News Staff 



Joel Sherman tl 



Jack Rice '62 



Ted Curtis '62 

Herald Hegcenhoufen '62 

Roger RiefTler '62 



William Kruse '63 
Robert Fay '63 



Neil Millman '62 



Cowl 

William Page '60. Spencer Hunt "63 
Copy Staff 



Prank de la Fe '63 
William Lannon '63 



Photographer 

Charlea Mylander '60 



Gerry Iaenberg '61 
Sporto Staff 

Roger Stone '62 
Lou Schwartz '63 
Endicott Saltinstall '63 
Bill Bergnoff '63 
Al Nagel '63 
Editorial Board 
Landquist, Makin, Sherman, Piper, Paul, Page. Millman, McLean 
Aaalatant Business Manager 
Duncan Oliver '60 



Ed Bean '60 
Art Freedman '62 
Frank Miincini '62 
Mike Sussman '82 
John Goldkrand '62 



Robert Ilaggerty '62 



John Lawson '63 



Mr. Bela W. Norton 
Robert Lindquist 



Advertlalng Manager 

Dick Pulsifer '62 
Circulation Manager* 

Circulation Staff 



William Gulliver '62 
Bill Higgins '63 



Bruce Ieonard '63 
Bowdoin Publishing Crnnpuv 

Prof. Athern P. Daggett 
John Vette 
Jon Brightman 



nmtBSNTBD FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING IT 

ColWre PubliiUwrs Rapraeentativ* 
410 MADISON AVENUE • NSW YORK. N. T. 

Paallahad weakly when rlae.ee are held daring- the Pall and Snrin* Seaaeater by 
the .ludrnd of Bowdoin Coll**;*. Addrw acwa raaamantraliana to (a* Editor and aaav 
arriplinn rommantrMiona to lh* Bvtinree Maaaier af Um S a w do le PaMlahln* Cora- 
panr al Um ORIENT Offlra in Moor* Hall. Bowdoin Coll.ee, Branewle*. Main*. En- 
tered aa eteond rlaaa poalar* paid at lh. poet oSIre at Branewle*. Maine. The aae- 
errtption rat* for ana rear i* foer (Ml dollora. 



Orientation Chairmen 



The Orientation Committee of the Student Council haa 
recently adopted a policy of meeting once a week with the 
Pledge Kinga of the various houses. Aa we understand it. the 
purpose of these sessions is for the exchange of programs and 
for the freshmen to air their gripes. We are in firm disagree- 
ment with this policy for two reasons. First, we cannot help 
but view this, with some degree of alarm, as a move in the di- 
rection of a "centralized" control of Orientation. We definite- 
ly feel that, save the establishment of outside bounds, the pat- 
tern of an orientation program is strictly the province of the 
individual house. The second objection we should like to raise 
is that this policy will tend to circumvent the authority of the 
house Orientation Chairman. No chairman of any activity or 
endeavor can hope to maintain any effective control if dis- 
satisfied subordinates may go over his head without his knowl- 
edge. This is particularly true of the orientation chairman who 
naturally faces a tendency towards resentment on the part of 
freshmen and must therefore maintain rather firm control over 
the situation. 

However we do admit that an avenue of redress should be 
open to the freshman if he is being mistreated by his house. 
The problem lies in providing such an avenue of redreas with- 
out undermining the position of the house orientation chairman. 
We believe this end may be attained by allowing the Ptegee 
King to appear, before the committee, but only under the fol- 
lowing conditions: I ) Before the Pledge King is heard he must 
demonstrate that he has sought redress through channels within 
his house, i.e. his Big Brother, Faculty Advisor etc.; 2) The 
House Orientation Chairman must also be heard at the same 
time; and 3) The meeting shall be cloeed. 

Under this proposal, a freshman who felt mistreated 
would first consult with his own house, and then if the problem 
isn't solved he may seek redress through the Student Orienta- 
tion Committee. This would tend to keep orientation prob- 
lems within the confines of the house concerned which ia 
where they belong. This ia also the purpose in having the 
meeting cloaed. The Orientation Chairman must also be pres- 
ent in order to present his side of the torturous tale of miseries 
and wrongs suffered in the furtherest sound-proof corner of 
the cellar. 



by Mike Rodgers 

Just four more walking days, 
.... and then we all swim.» The 
friendly campus squirrels have 
been noted in several of the re- 
cent swimming courses. Three of 
them will now be able to graduate 
having passed one of Boivdoin's 
more strenuous requirements. This 
foresight on their part should not 
be ignored by the thinking mem 
bers of the college. Squirrels have 
all. kinds of common sense. At 
least they stav in their trees when 
it rains, whleh is more than can be 
said for the hoards trudging off 
to their eight o'clorks. Squirrels 
collect nuts for hard winters and 
in general make themselves use- 
ful for writers of allegorical chil- 
dren's books. It seems them is 
some connection between saving 
voiir Dannies anri hoardin" nuts. 
I didn't see it then, and I don't 
now. but then that mU»ht exnlnin 
a lot of things. Personally I think 
any kid who wants to h*> iust like 
Sammv Squirrel should be meas- 
ured for a rubber room before he 
graduates to switch-blndes. How- 
ever the carious souirreH are cer- 
tainly several eiits above the 
campus dogs. T>p average dog 
around here displays about as 
much intelligence while stalking 
a squirrel as the granite polar 
bear. Of course any dog you ever 
see in class is a«'eeD. A ntrnllel 
could be drawn here but I shall 
refrain 

Th's was another of those tradi- 
tional Bowdoin "Off Weekends." 
Tt Is »o named heca>'«o everyone 
goes off somewhere. Off to Smith, 
off to Welleslev. off to Wheeloek, 
off to Re<dc etc. This Is really. a 
sort of share the wealth n'in as, 
nwat of our "on" weekends are 
"off" weekends for these same 
•ehoola. These southern migra- 
tions are usually led in each house 
by some latter dav Chen<»rs Khan 
v'Ho is accorded the title "mover." 
Having been so mimed, this nerson* 
must pack his hag everv Fridav 
night, cut Saturday's classes, and 
p , o somewhere. A vague reference 
to the Boston W"n or a cvntic 
"heh heh heh" will usually do for 
a destination. From then on for 
all we know, he goes to Portland 
and studies nil weekend in the 
Eastland Hotel. Beinp of a re 
sourceful turn of mind, this in*, 



It is our opinion that this plan will provide the avenue 
desired while still retaining the house control of orientation and 
the position of the House Orientation Chairman. 



Campus Radio Shows 
Evidence Of Talent, 
New Programming 

This year the radio voice of 
Bowdoin College, WBOR: 91.1 on 
all FM tuners, will give to their 
listeners a very "professional" 
broadcasting season. Reaching both 
the school campus and the im- 
mediate Maine area with the lat- 
est in excellent music, news, and 
sports, the Bowdoin radio station 
transmits from 1:00 in the after- 
noon until 12:30 In the morninqr. 
From 1:00 to 5:00 popular hit 
tunes are spun on the turn tables 
.bv such campus DJ's as Marty 
Thumin. Howard Hall. Richard 
Ladd. and John Feenev. Between 
5:00 and 8:00 classical music is 
the thing, with experts Charles 
Revelos, Glenn Richards. Wayne 
Smith, and Peter Sheldon pre- 
senting. Listen at 8:45 for events 
of special interest like Citizen's 
Council Forum on Sunday; and 
at 9:00 hear variations in music. 
Mood music shows from 10:00 'til 
12:30 feature music to studv and 
relax bv with "old hands" like 
David Mclean. Roger Kirwood. 
and Miles Keefe returning at these 
times. 

The latest In news events and 
bulletins will he flashed over the 
air at approvriate times to keep 
everyone well informed. Listen at 
5:00: 8:00: and 11:00 for news 
commentaries. 

Bowdoin games, both home and 
away, are broadcasted in their 
entirety right from the event — 
be it football, basketball, hockey, 
or baseball, and their scores al- 
ways repeated on the snorts news 
commentaries immediately follow- 
ing regular news casts. 

The WBOR executive staff has 
recruited some "new blood" this 
year, and the talent enlisted should 
promise excellent listening pleas- 
ure for everyone interested in good 
music and Important campus an- 
nouncements. Any Freshman who 
have not looked Into the advant- 
ages offered bv this fine campus 
organization, be sure and do so 
soon before vour rhances for good 
experience and advancement run 
out. 



dividual will equip himself with 
a sports car. This not only en- 
hances the title "mover" but also 
precludes the possibility of an all- 
seeing passenger. People entitled 
movers come in all shapes and 
sizes but the true ones are seldom 
known: they are too smart to be 
known as such. Word does get 
around. 

To those of left here, this 
weekend fell the privilege of 
watching ten city rise in front of 
the Psi U house. With banners 
flying and canteens (filled with 
water of all things) clanking a 
troop of Boy Scouts made encamp- 
ment on the mall Saturday. (Ap- 
parently to the town father's 
minds the grass removal done by 
Boy Scouts is of a different na- 
ture thnn that done by fraternity 
groups: no policemen told them 
to leave. They wouldn't dare.) 
Here thev dug in for a night with 
nature. The sense of raw prime- 
valness about the Bowdoin cam- 
pus was somewhat dimmed by the 
fact that this was the warmest 
evening of the Fall so fax. On the 
morrow, with a grace that would 
have delighted a former Bowdoin 
grad, thev "(folded) their tents, 
like the Arabs, and as silently 
(stole) away." I think that it 
should be noted here that many 
so called "soft" students have 
roughed it on the very same spot 
on colder davs without benefit of 
shelter. I-ast Ivy immediately leaps 
to mind. 

No one will argue that "The 
World of Carl Sandburg" wasn't 
well thought out and acted. It was 
a very entertaining two hours. The 
college owes Bette Davis and Gary 
Merrill sincere thanks for the aid 
their benefit performance has given 
the Masque and Gown. The only 
quarrel I would have is with some 
of the student Interpretation. This 
is the idea that all of the sayings 
of Carl Sandburg are quite pro- 
found. They aren't so profound 
as they are clever. The reason we 
assign the term profundity to them 
is a form of self conceit. These 
little aphorisms of Sandburg often 
say just what we have thought be- 
fore, but in much better words. 
Well now, if he has merely given 
voice to what we have half way 
known, he must be profound. Tt is 
sort of a self-pat on the back that 
a noted poet and biographer 
agrees with us. This is not an at- 
tempt on my part to depreciate a 
fine piece of entertainment, only 
to define its limits. If you, want 
to see a performance that will 
tickle your profundities attend 
Shakespeare's The Tempest to- 
night at the State Theater in Port- 
land. Besides watching the Strat- 
ford Players in action it is a grace- 
ful way out of the house meeting 
which will take place in a few 
minutes. 

Words of wisdom from Hamlet 
the hamster: In the interests of 
good old American fairplay why 
don't they put the engine in the 
middle ? 
'Francis Herbert Fuller '61 



by BUI Page 

One of the many cults which 
seem to dominate American edu- 
cation today is the cult of the 
well-rounded man. "Many of the 
students here at Bowdoin seem to 
accept without question the idea 
that the primary goal of a lib- 
eral arts education is to enable 
them to become well-rounded men. 
But this ideal of well-roundedness, 
which is so firmly rooted in the 
minds of our college students, 
sounds to me dangerously like a 
more sophisticated version of the 
ideal of "averageness." which has 
such a pernicious hold upon the 
minds of our high school students. 
With all the shouting going on 
about mediocrity in our schools, 
it seems to me well nigh incred- 
ible that the cult of well-rounded- 
ness which first produced this 
mediocrity should still be in full 
bloom. The cult of "adjustment" 
propounded by John Dewey and 
the progressive educationists has 
received a thorough drubbing at 
the hands of everyone from the 
highest colleee president to the- 
lowest platitude-spouting high 
school valedictorian— and yet the 
cult of well roundedness. which is 
but a subtle offshoot of the ad- 
justment cult, has escaped virtual- 
ly unscathed. 

Tne Implications of 
Well -Roundedness 

The term "Well rounded man" 
has unpleasant connotations. The 
well-rounded man would by defin- 
ition seem to be a finished product: 
he has attained complete self-ful- 
fillment, he has reached the aoex 
of his development, and conse 
ouentlv he has no place to go but 
downhill. He is nothing bu,t a di- 
lettante: he has dabbed in sociol- 
ogy, toved with chemistry, gotten 
a smattering of French, and taken 
a whiff of philosophy. He under- 
stands, annreciates, and sympa- 
thizes with the conflicting ideas 
of various thinkers, and c»n gush 
enthusiastically about their re 
snective orofunditi»s. He knows 
how to balance off two oonosing 
arguments against each other, ap- 
preciating the good points of each 
so much that he is often incanahle 
of taking a stand. Frequently he 
is so dazzled bv the complexity of 
the nroblem that he cannot make 
un his mind: he shrinks from self- 
commitment, degenerates into 
wishv-washy indecisiveneas. and 
becomes a sort of academic Char- 
lie Brown. 

Or. if he Is not thus reduced to 
grovelling Ineffectiveness .he is 
apt to become so puffed up with 
his own well rounded ptsso of the 
nature of things that he will hap- 



pily sink into a state of smug 
complacency and self-content- 
ment. Thus he will vegetate, this 
spherical hero, like a happy grape- 
fruit or a ruminating cow. Have 
you ever seen anything more well- 
rounded than a grapefruit? But 
who wants to be a grapefruit? 
The grapefruit is fully developed, 
there is no morg room for growth; 
and, like all things which cease 
to grow, it can do nothing but 
stagnate and rots. The stagnation, 
intellectual and otherwise, which 
is evident on this campus, while 
not directly attributable to the 
ideal of well-roundedness. is cer- 
tainly not improved by it. 

Wril-Rouadedness 
Versus Greatness 

You wHl find that some of the 
greatest men in history were the 
least well rounded: by common, 
everyday standards, many of them 
were fanatics, if not positively in- 
sane. Genius, which frequently 
contains a smattering of what we 
are pleased to call insanity, is sel- 
dom found in well-rounded men; 
and if well roundedness is imposed 
UDon a genius, it may very well 
destroy that very element in his 
character which makes him a 
genius. Consider such a person as 
Jesus of Nazareth: can you imag- 
ine what would have happened to 
him if he had had the misfor- 
tune to attend Bowdoin? His 
noble ideals would have been rip- 
ped to shreds by the campus cyn 
ics: his Sermon on the Mount 
would have been criticized as be- 
ing sentimental, naive, and other- 
worldly; and his attack* on the 
Pharisees would have been de- 
plored by the more fastidious 
among us as being In extremely 
bad taste. If his critics had had 
the desired effect on him. he 
would have become frustrated and 
disillusioned: stripped of the 
ideals which made him great, he 
would have rotted here— and thus' 
another great soul would have 
been quashed in the cradle. 

No. the goal of education should 
not be to produce well rounded- 
ness, which in turn revolves about 
tl.e not-so-golden mean of the 
"average": the goal of education 
should be to produce great men. 
And it can best do this by seek- 
ing out and developing each stu 
dent's own particular genius and 
capacity for greatness as fully as 
possible — even at the expense of 
well-roundedness. Greatness is 
produced, not by men who absorb 
everything indiscriminately like a 
fat sponge, but by men who im- 
patiently slice through the great, 
mass of irrelevant trash and speed 
to their goal like an arrow. 



Class Of 1960 Incurred Ivy Debt; To 
Be Made Up By Co-Operative Assessment 



Due to poor receipts and not unreasonable expenses over last 
springs Ivy Weekend activities, the Class of 1960 has incurred some 
red ink which must be reinstated from the hole to the "black" 
-V - _-, , Avoiding excess expenses at every turn, the Committee tried to break 

Pnefiml Fntrive nXS With ^ large number of Chns members failing to get be- 
lOeUCai £jTliri€S hind their committee and buy weekend tickets, an overexoense was 

unavoidable This deficit, then, will have to be made ■ Sp b™ a co- 
operative class assessment of $2.00 per head. 
Receipts for the Weekend: 
Advance sale - $1146.00 

Door sale 894 00 

Check room receipts 55.00 



Sought For Final 
Contest Deadline 



The American College Poetry 
Society has announced that its 
second annual anthology of out- 
standing college poetry is now be- 
ing compiled for publication this 
winter. 

Contributions must be the orig- 
inal work of the student (who 
shall retain literary rights to the 
material), submitted to the under- 
signed, care of the Society, with 
the entrant's name, address, and 
school on each page. Poems, 
which may deal with any subject, 
may not exceed 48 lines, nor may 
any individual submit more than 

(Continued on Page 4) 



Total receipts 

Expenses for the Weekend: 
Orchestra 
Decorations 

Bandstand and janitor service 
Cup for Queen; Favors 
Policemen 
Printing 

Flowers and Ivy plant 
Coatroora attendants 
Tux for usher 
Usher 
Ticket seller 

(Continued on Page S) 



$2095.00 

$1750.00 

475.00 

69.17 S 

45.13 

20.00 

14.20 

11.59 

10.00 

6.75 

5.00 

5.00 



By Jack Rice 

To any of you freshmen who 
think that colleges don't mean 
business, take note of this: 

Amherst has again gone on the 
"kick" of upping scholastic stan- 
dards. Twelve members of the 
class of 1960 and 1961 have been 
granted a one-year leave of ab- 
sence because their "academic ac- 
complishment never seemed to 
match their academic promise." 
As shocking as this new plan may 
seem to us, it came as no surprise 
to the twelve men involved. Last 
year, the sophomore and junior 
records were reviewed, and teach- 
ers and members of the Adminis- 
tration were asked to determine 
which members of the respective 
classes were underachieving. The 
final list resulted in fifty-one can- 
didates for dismissal. Each of the 
students was individually warned 
by the Dean. Some were able to 
mend their ways, others were 
found ineligible for the blacklist, 
while several men were placed on 
a semester's probation, leaving the 
final twelve to receive the shap- 
ing-up period. 

Dean Porter's comment on the 
controversy was: "Administrators 
at other schools are very much 
interested in the outcome of this 
program . . . (and) expect similar 
programs to become more common 
as the pressure for admission to 
colleges increases." 

Fraternities 

I surely wish that somebody 
would for once write something 
complimentary about the fraterni- 
ty system, since fraternities, next 
to juvenile delinquency, rate sec- 
ond on the public's hate list. 

It seems that Hamilton College 
had an unfortunate experience 
with hazing. A freshman was cor- 
nered by a greater portion of the 
student body at a morning cha- 
pel, and the results were some- 
thing that all witnesses- to the in- 
cident would rather forget. Be- 
cause of this, a student who must 
be definitely anti-fraternity wrote 
a long letter to the editor of its 
student publication denouncing 
the basic for which a fraternity 
exists. In one paragraph of this 
self-appointed critic's letter, he 
implies that fraternities areUetre- 
mental to school and class spirit 
and that freshmen should be 
strictly left alone to mingle and to 
impart their loyalty to each other 
rather than to the fraternity. Now, 
in the very next paragraph, the 
writer entirely contradicts himself 
by saying that freshmen should 
not be ignored. 

Because of just one very unfor- 
tunate experience, the Hamilton 
Spectator has printed a letter to 
the editor plus an editorial also 
strongly criticizing the. present 
fraternity system. It's too bad that 
some people are so narrow that 
they want to destroy a whole 
mode of fraternity life just be- 
cause of a few trouble-makers 
who could be found in any crowd. 
Eclipsed 

We have heard of a Mount Holy- 
oke sophomore named Ann whose 
preparations for a momentous 
scientific event proved more frus- 
trating than one should have to 
bear. Getting ready for an an 
ticipated solar eclipse last Friday, 
Ann, fearing the result of watch- 
ing it with naked eye, and heed- 
ing her thoughtful administration's 
advice against such doings, decided 
that she would, and we quote 
"SMOKE HER GLASSES." The 
result obtained by holding a light- 
ed match to them was eloquently 



described to us as "POOF." Im- 
mediate remedial action seems to 
have been taken, for the account 
we have goes on to say that. "Her 
red and black cat eye glasses had 
disappeared, and the foam from 
the fire extinguisher . . . was de- 
scending on the coffee table . . ." 
And after all this, there was no 
eclipse. 

All About Girls 

The Connecticut Dally Campus 
began a series on the American 
Girl. The insight of the author is 
uncanny and quite thought-pro- 
voking. Listed below are a few of 
the uncensored perts observed by 
this man-about-town. 

First, he describes the object of 
his analyses as "clearly not a boy." 
"Girls" over the age of 35 are dis- 
gusting, and are excluded from 
the research entirely. Thus, a 
girl, then, is any young female 
between the ages of 16 and 25. She 
is charming, single (though not 
always single, but the research is 
confined to single girls - both on 
and off college campi) and is very 
interested in men. She does not 
know of the existence of "boys" 
but finds the word "woman" al- 
most dirty. 

The article proceeds to expound 
on the females natural urges, list- 
ing "the capture of a man pref- 
erably a mailable one" first, with 
"retaining her youth at all costs" 
running a close second. The rate 
of last-minute flushes for the 
Bowdoin-Wesleyan football game 
makes me wonder about the for- 
mer deduction, but nevertheless. . . 

"Mothers of little girls like to 
pre-condition (pre-frustrate) their 
daughters by insisting on party- 
going, dances and even movies 
with little boys. It is so 'cute.' It 
is also more than a little perverse. 
But boys are not — at age 12 or 
thereabouts — interested in little 
girls. They usually prefer hop- 
toads, who are — at least — do- 
cile." 

Here ends the first installment 
of the definition of girls, plus their 
childhood neuroses which ulti- 
mately condition them for their 
primary purpose in life, "to have 
a male . companion "of some sort, 
or die of mortification." 

News Flash 
Headline in a recent New York 
paper concerning a noted profes- 
sor of economics: "Father of Fif- 
teen Shot; Mistaken for Rabbit." 



No Time For Vacation 

We find the Student Council decision to cancel its meet- 
ing this week unless there was violent objection to the new 
orientation rules an alarming sign. The Council has work on 
the blotter which should be cleared up as soon as possible. 
Among other things, the Committee on Student Life and on 
Student Curriculum tthould be chosen immediately. We are 
particularly optimistic of what the Student Life Committee can 
accomplish and regret this unnecessary delay in its selection. 

If the Council is to survive and live up to the future which 
was envisioned last spring, there must be an active membership 
present at meetings and unwilling to cut corners. These twen- 
ty-six men must recapture the enthusiasm which, characterized 
the planners of the Council's new constitution. Without this 
enthusiasm we cannot help but foresee this experiment ending 
in failure. 

It is not our intention to ridicule a newly-formed organi- 
zation which is still acquiring its "walking lege." We aannot 
stand uy, however, and watch the Council jeopardise its future 
by carelessness in these crucial beginning weeks. Let U* hope 
they do find it advisable to have a meeting Thursday night aad 
that their "legs" will be sufficiently strong by than aa carry the 
group in the right direction. 



OPERA HOUSE 



Bath. Maine 



Frt-Sat. Oct. 16-17 

David Nlven 

Shirley MacLalne 

"ASK ANY GIRL" 



8un.-Mon.-Tue*. Oct. 18-20 

Curt Jurgens — . May Brltt 

"THE BLUE ANGELl 



Starts Wednesday October SI 





Work and activities crowding 
out your career planning? A 
quick but interesting talk with 
us may open & whole new career 
vista for you. 

The Supervisor of our college 
unit will show you what a career 
in life insurance can mean to 
you^-and you canget started now I 

We're not looking for experience. 
We need ability and imagination. 

JOHN L. FRYE, CA.U. 

. and Associates 
1907 Casco Bank Building 
Portland. Maine 

PROVIDENT MUTUAL.' 

•site Insurance Company 
of Philadelphia 



Brunswick Coal and Lumber Co. 



FUEL OIL and BUILDING SUPPLIES 



Dial PA 9-3341 



M0ULT0N UNION BOOK STORE 

FALL JACKET SPECIALS 

Ivy League $8.25 

Black or White Poplin $6.25 

Navy Blue Nylon $7.50 

Assorted Sweaters $8.95 




Friday thru Sunday 

TWO TOP HITS 

Broarht Back For Yoar Entertainment 
Lana Tarnar — Lee Fhilipa 




8RCOND MAJOR FEATURE 

Paul Neweaan — Joanne Woodward 



ejfe. 



oominiq t 



vgjzr* 



Cmm«»s/i *Se 



tner 




Millions of times a yeai 
drivers and students keep 
awake with safe NeDoz 

Let NoDUz®alert you 
through college, too 

NoDoz keeps you alert with caf- 
feine — the same pleasant stim- 
ulant you enjoy in coffee. Fast- 
er, handier, more reliable: non- 
habit-forming NoDoz delivert an 
accurate amount of dependable 
stimulation to keep your mind 
and body alert during study and 
exams until you can rest or sleep. 
P. S.: When you need NoDoz, 
it'll probably be late. Play safe. 
Keep a supply handy. 



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The safe stay awake tablet- 
available everywhere 




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Meet Vour Friends at 

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Maine's Finest Historic Inn 



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Oakie's Auto Salvage 

Cook's Corner 
U AUTO PARTS 

5 TIRES 

Q RADIOS 

Used Cars — $5.00 Per Week! 

OAKIE'S ESS0 

1 MiU From Cwnpos on Bath Road 



MUSIC NIGHT 

at 

Gillman Music Co., Inc. 

Starting Thursday, October 15, 1959 
7:00 to 10:30 



Come in and hear any records you wish 
No obligation to buy 

COFFEE WILL BE SERVED 

FREE RECORDS TO BE GIVEN AWAY 



aaanaata«Ba*a*a«SBaaaBSSSaBi 



wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 



WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 



+ » > « 



THE BOWDQ1N ORIENT 



l y i W> l,|i. . , r - 



l!>l » ■ ■ ' ■ »■ 






PAGE THREE 




POLAR 
BEARINGS 

By 

JERRY ISENBERG 

and 
NEIL MILLMAN 



White Spots Amherst 3 TD's Before 

Closing Gap,— Succumbi ng 28 to T2 



The White football statu* ha* definitely displayed a marhed 
improvement over former teams who went winless season after T~i J -f~"W». D ««.*>*• QQ f\ 

season. With a team showing promise and proving its capabili- ±* lOSfl LKj\JOT\ DT€W€T iJif—U 
ties as it has in the three previous contests, perhaps we should 
now whole-heartedly support it to the fullest. Home game at- 
tendance has been inspiring, but Bowdoin sponsorship at the 
Tufts and Amherst games has been depressing. Students do 
not go simply because they show outright apathy to their grid 
team, or there would be little enthusiasm at even the home 
games. Many would have desired to have gone, but were un- 
able to merely because they could not forfeit the cuts of Satur- 
day morning classes. 

And yet, prior to last year, the administration actually ex- 
cused from classes those students who attended our away games 
with other Maine Conference teams. Statistics- wise, we can 
easily see the reason why the policy was abolished by simply 
viewing our football record from '55 on: twenty-five losses 
against only two wins I . 

There is, however, a vital need for the old system to be re- 
instituted with one very big revision : to include all away games. 
Perhaps if we had more students traveling with the team, not 
only Bates, but also to Colby, Maine, and many other schools 
in the Boston and Amherst area, we would score more than just 
a moral victory away from home I There is great need to ex- 
cuse students for the Maine Conference games since all football 
areas in the state cannot be reached in less than two hours travel- 
ing time. Likewise, the Boston area can hardly be within reach 
in the same time. 

Still, many teams in the Midwest and Southwest are spon- 
sored under the same past system with even bigger distances 
to travel just to cheer their teams on. But now that football 
spirit, however small, has been rejuvenated, we could certainly 
re-institute the past cut policy for other purposes than merely 
"beating Mass. Hall at its own game," as the front office sus- 
pects I 



Class of I960 ' 

(Continued from Page t) 

P.A. system operator (Ivy Day) 

Postage 

Coat room checks 

Duplicating paper for handbills 

Total expenses 

Deficit for the Weekend: 



500 
4.40 

3.43 
1.50 



$2425.17 

$ s*G.n 



Tennis Tourney Delayed 
By Week-Jong Downpour 

What happened to the sun? This 
is the question asked by the ten- 
nis players In the Tennis Tourna- 
ment now being run by the ath- 
letic department. The Tourna- 
ment is way behind scheduled So 
far only part of the first round 
and one match of the second round 
have been played. 

The results: 

First round. Ridlon defeated 
Liisberg 7-9, 3-0 refault; Fried- 
man defeated Bonin 6-4. 6-0; Silli- 
man defeated Grossman 6-2. 6-0; 
Ferrell defeated Laurie 6-1, 9-7; 
Church defeated Cochran 6-3, 6-4. 

Second round. Silliman defeat- 
ed Schwartz 6-2, 6-0., 



New England Scores 

Maine 7 New Hampshire 7 

Amherst 28 Bowdoin 12 

Springfield 49 Colby 14 

W. P. I. 14 Bates • 

Brown Dartmouth 

Tufts 14 Trinity 8 

Holy Cross 8. Dayton 

B. C. 39 Villanova 6 

Yale 14 Columbia 

Cornell 20 Harvard 16 

A.I.C. 24 Northeaster 18 

Williams 26 Mlddlebury 8 

Coast Guard 17 Wesleyan 15 

R. I. 20 Brande* 

Vermont 31 ._ Hobart 6 



»y 

The Bowdoin Freshman football 
team opened the 1959 season with 
an Impressive 39-C victory over 
Brewster Academy last Friday. 
Doing the scoring for the Cubs 
were John Milo with three touch- 
downs, Joe McKane with two, and 
Bob Sweeney with one, while the 
lone Brewster score was by Ron 
Kelllher. 

For an opening game, the squad 
appeared particularly alert against 
the visitors, giving them very little 
yardage. The heavier and harder 
rushing Bowdoin line was instru- 
mental in containing the Brewster 
backfield- The home team's back- 
field looked very sharp against 
the lighter invaders as it continu- 
ally was able to make the vital 
first-down yardage. Instrumental 
in most of the scoring drives for 
the Cubs was the fast and decep- 
tive backfield which could not be 
stopped. 

Bowdoin Tallies Early 
Brewster won the toss and elect- 
ed to receive the opening kickoff. 
They were able to move the ball 
to their 45 but then the Bowdoin 
line held, and the visitors were 
forced to punt. With third down 
and five to go for the home club, 
quarterback Bruce Parker com- 
pleted a pass to the Brewster 45 
for a first down. Three plays 
later, McKane broke loose over 
tackle and raced the 36 yards for 
Bowdoin's first tally. Two more 
points were added with Parker 
passing to fullback Sweeney for 
the extra points. 

Parker's kickoff was run back 
to the Brewster 32, but the power- 
ful defensive line was again able 
to stop the New Hampshire club 
and force them to punt. Bowdoin 
took possession on their own, 20 
and again began to churn upfleld. 
Finally, though, they are forced 
to punt and Brewster takes posses- 
sion on their 43. Good line play 
by John LaCasse and Larry Hick- 
ey forces Brewster to pass, and it 
is intercepted by Bob Ford in the 
secondary and is returned to the 
visitor's 47. On the first play, 
Milo shakes loose from the Brew- 
stermen and streaks for his first 
tally of the day on a 47-yard jaunt. 
The pass for the extra point is 
complete and Bowdoin leads 14-0. 
Immediately after the kickoff the 
quarter ends with Brewstef in pos- 
session on their 35. 

Temporarily the Brewster team 
shows some offensive strength as 
they roll up two first downs, but 
they are then halted oa the Bow- 
doin 34 where the home team 
takes over; Sueessive runs by 
Sweeney, Gary Yamashita, and 
Milo are enough for a first down 
on the 45, where a double reverse 
springs Milo again free to make 
the score 20-0 in favor of Bow- 
doin, the attempted kick being 
wide of its mark. 

Milo Scores Third 
Brewster takes possession on 
their 34 but is immediately forced 
to punt. The Bowdoin safetyman 




Condon, Widmer Star 

By Joka Gordkrand 



touches the punt and finally re- 
covers it on the 14-yard line. Milo 
and Yamashita combine for a first 
down on the 26, with fullback 
Mike Altaian adding five more on 
the next play. A short pass from 
Parker to Milo connected on the 
35. and the speedster streaked for 
the sidelines in his third scoring 
run of the game. A key block by 
Altaian on the Brewster 40 sprung 
Milo free for his score. Again the 
kick is wide, and the Cubs lead 
26-0 as the half ends moments 
later. 

The Cubs began the second half 
In possession on their 39, and from 
there they worked their way to 
the Brewster 10 with fullback 
Sweeney eating up most of the 
yardage. On second down, Park- 
er passed to Sweeney in the end- 
zone to make it 32-0. The kick 
by Milo added an additional point. 

With the Bowdoin defensive sec- 
ond team In, the invaders drive 
for their first touchdown. Kelll- 
her continually plows through the 
middle to the Bowdoin 19, where 
the first string is again put in. , 

Three more plunges by the rugged ™e varsity forward advance of Paul Constantino, Alec Oorondl, and 
Brewster fullback, though, and Harald Heggenhougen (58) is temporarily slowed down by two red- 
Brewster has scored. The extra "hlrted freshmen. The varsity went on to win 7-6 Over the frosh 
point pass was dropped in the end- hooters In Saturday's Inter-squad game. 
zone and it was 33 0. — ■ _ — - 



Pass Tallies Final Score 
An onsides kick was recovered 
on the Bowdoin 45, and she again 
began to move. On a beautiful 
pass down the middle from Parker 
to Milo, the Bowdoinmen were 
able to move to the 10. Parker 
again hit his mark, this time to 
McKane, for the final score to 
make it 39-6. The third quarter 
ended with Brewster in control 
of the ball on their 38. 
A penalty prevented a possible 



Sailors Take 
Second, Fifth 

At Coast Guard 



Sunday. October 4, the White 
varsity sailing team placed second 
in a seven way meet held at the 



Brewster score as Kelliher broke Co *£ Guard Academy. 



loose through the middle before 
being brought down from behind 
on the Bowdoin 3. The penalty, 
though, nullified the play, and 
Brewster began its drive anew. 
After reaching the 18, they were 
forced to surrender the ball and 
never again were a threat to score. 
Minutes later the whistle sounded 
with Bowdoin the impressive vic- 
tor by a 39-6 margin. 



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120 MAINE STREET DIAL FA 5-5382 



Frosh Sailors Loose 

The White Cub sailing team 
placed second in a heptagonal 
meet last Sunday, losing to the 
School Sailing Club by a score of 
76-65. The other competing schools 
were Amherst, M.I.T., Dartmouth, 
Tufts, and Holy Cross. 

At the start of the races, at 
tenAM, there were light breezes 
only. But, by noon, they had 
built up to a steady wind. In 
Class A, Charles Emerson, with 
John Payson as crew, placed second 
with 35 points behind Tufts and 
the School of Sailing Club, who. 
were tied for first with 36. In 
Class B, William Chapman and 
Robert Page as crew placed a 
close third behind the School of 
Sailing Club and Dartmouth. Dart- 
mouth finished the afternoon in 
third place, two points behind the 
White. 

This week, the freshman sailing 
team returned to Medford, but 
were unable to match their per- 
formance of last week. Due to a 



The sailors came within one 
point of the victorious Coast 
Guard. Other teams competing 
were Boston University, M.I.T., 
Brown, Dartmouth, and Babson. 

Commodore Laice Lee, aided by 
Steve Bean, Terry Clark, and 
Roger Stone, sailed his Raven 
sloop to the second places, three 
thirds and one fifth. Although 
the team failed to cop a single 
first, their constant sailing put 
them ahead* of other crews such 
as Dartmouth and M.I.T., who 
were very inconsistent. 

The series was an elimination 
for the NEISA Sloop Champion- 
ships on November 7 and 8. Two 
crews from this elimination race. 
Coast Guard and Bowdoin, will 



As Bowdoin is the first alter- 
nate, if one of the top four schools 
should fail to enter the finals in 
November, Bowdoin could send a 
team. 



Jeffs Outrun White 

Last Saturday the White Thin- 
clads took on the Lord Jeff Cross 
Country team in a dual meet at 
Amherst, Mass. in which the 
White bowed by a score of 17-39. 
The Amherst team copped the 
first four places and proved a little 
too strong for the White runners. 
The closest Bowdoin man was 
Mark Youmans who came in fifth 
with a time of 25 minutes and 
40 seconds, four seconds ahead of 
teammate Eldon Craig who finish- 
ed sixth. Ronveaux took first 
place for the Lord Jeffs, tying 
teammate Hayes with a time of 
24 minutes and 22 seconds. Team- 
mates Gillis and Teachout took 
third and fourth places respective- 
ly. Other Bowdoin men running 
were Sid Woolacott who placed 
eighth with a time of 26 minutes 
and 6 seconds, Wendell Sides, who 
copped the ninth position, Pete 
Gillies, and Phil Boulter. Ed Bean, 



^JJFJFL^I J?!?*,™^? and Captain Tru Miller. 



be picked in the next few weeks. 
Despite the poor showing at the 
International Meet held a few 
weeks ago, the Polar Bear Skip- 
pers are looking forward to a very 
successful season. 



Summary: 

1. Coast Guard 

2. Bowdoin 

3. B. U. 

4. M.I.T. 

5. Brown 

6. Dartmouth 

7. Babson 



37 
36 
35 
28 
24 
23 
20 



At M. IT. 



In cross-country, the team with 
the lowest amount of points wins. 
One point is awarded for a first, 
two points for a second, and so 
forth. 
Summary: 

Ronveaux— A — 24 :22 

Hayes— A — 24:22 

Gillis— A — 24:49 

Teachout— A — 25:29 

Youmans— B — 25:40 

Craig— B — 25:44 

Shoemaker— A — 26:05 

Woolacott— B — 26:06 

Sides— B — 26:24 

Morehouse— A — 26:31 

Gillies— B — 26:32 

Ells— A — 26:57 

Boulter— B — 27:20 

Bean- B _ 27:39 

Miller— B — 28:26 

Neal— A — 28:38 



Bowdoin appeared to spot Am- 
herst three touchdowns before the 
Polar Bears launched their own 
vain offense. Amherst took the 
offensive in the first quarter and 
scored two quick touchdowns. The 
first came only eight plays after 
the opening kick-off as the Lord 
Jeff's marched 67 yards. Amherst 
scored on a keeper play from the 
eight yard line, by Bob Leach. 
The second came on a 21 yard run 
by half-back Alan Deaett. Leach 
passed to Steve Van Nort for the 
first conversion, and Van Nort 
kicked the second. The first period 
ended with the Polar Bears behind 
15-0. Bowdoin's lack of offense 
was due to the fact that Amherst 
was able to successfully stop our 
two big ground gainers, Bob 
Hawkes and Ted Gardner. 

The White's offense then began 
to pick up when Coach Cory sent 
Jack Condon In as quarterback. 
HoweVer an intercepted Condon 
pass set up Amherst's third T.D. 
as half-back Bill Vickers ran the 
interception 31 yards to the Bow- 
doin 23 yard line. After a couple 
of unsuccessful runs, Amherst's 
Leach took to the air for three 
short gains, and then Van Nort 
plunged over for the touchdown. 

After this score .the Bowdoin 
second team with Condon at quar- 
terback took the offensive. Bow- 
doin now displayed an offense fea- 
turing an aerial attack. The Polar 
Bears marched 75 yards for their 
first tally. Sophomore Danny Al- 
vino and Jackie Roberts carried 
the ball well and picked up much 
of the yardage, but the big gains 
came on Condon's passing. He 
passed a 16 yarder to Roberts and 
then a 15 yard personal foul put 
Bowdoin on Amherst's 15 yard 
line. Bob Kennedy picked up four 
on the ground. With the ball on 
the 11 yard line the ground of- 
fense suddenly stalled. Condon 
then passed to Widmer for the 
touchdown. 

The Polar Bear's second tally 
was set up by Bob Neeulmm's re- 
covery of a Lord Jeff fumble on 
their own 45. Again the sopho- 
more members of the squad got 
together for the tally. It took 
11 plays to go the 45 yards to 
pay dirt. Alvino, Panteleakos, and 
Robarts handled the ground game 
and Condon managed the aerial 
work. On one combination he 
pitched out to Widmer for 10 
yards, and again passed to Dave 
Barron, at end, for 12 yards and 
a first down on the Amherst three 
yard line. Once more the running 
attack was stopped, so Condon 
again passed to Widmer for lb* 
score. 



The second half was pretty 
much of a standstill, with both 
teams displaying strong defenses, 
until the fourth period when Am- 
herst again Began to mqye. Farina 
tore up the middle for a 48 yard 
gain. Farina continued to extend 
the drive as he received a pass 
from Van Nurt for five yards. 
Three plays later Van Nort broke 
off tackle for the touchdown. 

Part of Amherst's success was 
due to the fact that Ted Gardner 
wati injured on the first time he 
carried the ball and was sidelined 
until the second half. A hearten- 
ing note on the game came from 
the very inspiring play of the 
sophomores. Jack Robarts and 
Danny Alvino in the backfield, 
Jack Adams and Dave Barron at 
ends, and Dave Fernald and Jim 
Cunningham in the line, showed 
up well as the depth that Bowdoin 
needs this year and as material 
for next year. Bowdoin showed 
good offensive and defensive play, 
but the offense came a little too 
late for any real effectiveness. 
This game although it ended in 
defeat displayed what Bowdoin 
can do against a strong team and 
with an earlier offensive start, the 
remainder of the season looks 
promising, since Amherst was one 
of the toughest teams the Polar 
Bears will have to meet. 



Tom 

Flrit downs 

Ruthin* yardave 

Passinu yardaae 

Passes (completed, tried) 

I'awau Intercepted by 

Punta (No., average) 

Fumbles 

Yardi penalised 



Amherst (28) 
Cheskii. I* 
Heaton, It 
Diniseo, Ik 
Thompson, e 
Wilson, r« 
Wentsel, rt 
Jones, re 
Leach, qb 
Farina. Ihb 
Destt.rhb 
Van Nort, fb 



Amherst Bowdoin 



It 

271 

84 

S-12 

2 

2-39 

I 

104 



17 

78 

124 

11-22 



3-29 

1 

SO 



(12) Bowdoin 

If. Widmer 

It. Havlland 

lK. Garven 

e. Smith 

tic. Prince 

rt, Cole 

re, Flnlayson 

qb, Kntin 

Ihb, Hawkes 

rhb, Gardner 

fb, Panteleakos 

Score by periods: 
Amherst 15 7 (—28 

Bowdoin 12 0—12 

TD's: Leach, Dealt, Van Nort, Farina, 
Widmer 2. 

PAT: Van Nort 3 (pass from Leach and 
2 placements). 

Subs.: Amherst — Lawrence, Levlne. 
Brisk. Vickers. Wood. Gate.. D. Nichols, 
Sheridan. Apling-ton. Garner, Schneider, 
Nichols, Snyder, Bixler Wseden, Hatch. 
Abodeely. Marks. Fletcher. Bellows. Ken- 
tress, D. Uettrick. Kiely. Bowdoin — 
Sheehan. Very. Speleotls, Augustini. 
Saunders, Robarts, Miller, Cununing-s, 
Kennedy, Needham, Adams. Alvino. Cun- 
ningham. Hohlfelder, Condon, Barron. 
Fernald. 

Referee: George Parker. Umpire: Bill 
Sacharek. Head Linesman: Charier How- 
arth. FieU Judge: Ray Ramadell. 



In the racing at MIT last week- 
end Bowdoin captured the position 
of first alternate to the Fbwle 

complete lack of wind, the boats Trophy which will be held in early 

drifted aimlessly, winning by luck, November. 

more than skill. Next week the Th is was the flrst team race for 

freshman crew will compete in the Varsity this year and a new 



the New England Individual 
Championships where they are ex- 
pected to fare far better than in 
this week's drifting match. 



experience for the many new 
Sophomore members. Although the 
team didn't finish in the qualifying 
positions for the finals it beat Wil- 
liams twice and Babson once. Don 



NOTICE 



The Sports Staff of the Orient 
has Initiated a weekly article, THE 
POLAR BARES, which reveals 
the strength of forthoomlng op- 
ponents in all major events. 



Soph Harriers Romp In 
Inter-Class Meet 

Seven Sophmores placed In the 
flrst ten as the Class of 1962 de- 
feated runners from the other 
three classes, 15-47, in the annual 
Inter-Class Cross Country race 
Logan took flrst place in the first j as t Wednesday afternoon, 
race against Williams and Roger Mark "Mau Mau" Youmans 
atone took first place in the sec- raced away from the pack, after 
ond race against Williams. snatching the lead early in the 

The final summary of the elim- race from Seniors Eddie Bean and 
ination: Tru Miller, captain of this year's 

squad. The winner's time was 
18:03 for the 3.5 mile distance. 
The cold air and drizzle, along with 
the atrocious condition of the 
Brunswick Golf Course which was 
under an inch of water because of 
the two day rainfall, caused the 
times to be slower than expected. 
The inclement weather also dras- 
tically curtailed attendance at the 
meet — • there were five spectators 
present; Coach Frank Sabastean- 
ski, three managers and one brave, 
unidentified track enthusiast! 

For the flrst couple of miles, 
the runners were fairly well 
bunched up, giving the appear- 



ance that everyone was trying to 
hide behind everyone else, for 
shelter against the relentless driz- 
zle and frosty air. However, with 
one and half miles remaining, the 
Sophmore showed their strength 
by assuming the flrst five positions 
which they maintained for the rest 
of the gruelling course. 

Wendell Sides, a powerful run- 
ner whose forte is the quarter 
mile, attempted to wrest flrst posi- 
tion at this point, but the long- 
limbed Youmans treaded the pud- 
dles to win by 70 yards. Pete Gil- 
lies outlasted Phil Boulter in an 
exciting — and wet — scramble 
for third spot, with Eldon Craig 
coming along to complete the 
Sophomore sweep. 

Results: 1. Mark Youmans, S; 
2. Wendell Sides, S; 3. Pete Gillies, 
S; 4. Phil Boulter, S; 5. Eldon 
Craig, S; fl. Tru Miller, Sr.; 7. Sid 
Wollocott, S; 8. Ed Bean, Sr.; ». 
Steve Ross, F; 10. Lenny Lee, S. 
(Winning time, 18:03.) 




Polar 
Bares. . . 



1. Brown 

2. Harvard 

3. Amherst 

4. Coast Guard 

5. Bowdoin 

6. Williams 

7. Babson 



Midget Market - Bowl-Mor Alleys 

PIZZAS And BEVERAGES 

We Deliver to Students 
Italian Sandwiches — Hat Dog« _ Coffee — Cold Drink* 

ke Cream 

» 

Owned and Operated by Al Tobey '52 
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Correction of 1989 Orient Ref- 
erence Section 1900. 

cm psi 

President. Frederick G. Myer 
Vice President. Robert H. Swen- 

son 
Secretary. F. William Green, Jr. 
Treasurer. Christopher H. Pyle 

(not Philip Simpson) 

STUDENT aWUKXARV (X)MK. 

David M. Smith (not Douglas 
C. Smyth) 

OUTING CLUB 

President, Bob Zottoll 

Vice President, Winger West 

Editor's Note: Any further 
corrections or additions to the 
reference section should be seat 
to the Orient office. They will 
ke printee at —id semester. 



Let us help you plan your printing 

as well as produce it . . . 

Our long experience in producing the following and other 

kinds of printing for Bowdoin men can show you short 

cuts in time and save you money. 

TICKETS • POSTERS • STATIONERY 
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Williams 



This Saturday, the hustling 
Polar Bears will engage a medi- 
ocre Williams team at WUHams- 
town. After a highly respectable 
three year record of 18-3-2, the 
Ephmen will be In the rebuilding 
process this year. Coach Len 
Watters lost 19 out of 29 letter- 
men last year; only three of the 
remaining 10 were starters last 
year. 

The defense has been remark- 
ably weakened, although In Tom 
MilUngton and Bob Kauffman, the 
Purple have two very sturdy and 
reliable linebackers. An inexperi- 
enced line accounts in part for this 
defensive lack of strength and for 
the lapse of the running game 
which has slipped below the ac- 
customed level. Quarterback John 
Whitney's passing should measure 
up to last year's standards. On 
the receiving end of Whitney's 
tosses will probably be Gazzinti 
and Judd. Also starting in the 
backfield will be Bob Rourke 
(HB), Eric Widmer (HB), and 
Boh Stegeman (FB). Incidental- 
ly, the latters seems to be the 
mainstay of the running game 
and rates a good look. In the 
line will probably be tackles Eg- 
gers and Eillers, guards Degray 
and MilUngton. and center Kauff- 
man. Jim Briggs (QB) and Wal- 
ter Walker (HB) will also see 
plenty of action. From the fresh- 
man team come Grlnnell (QB), 
Whittaker (T), Fox (T), Hopewell 
(HB), and Randolph (G). There 
is no lack of strength at the ends, 
fullback, or center; the problem 
is at the tackles and halfback 
posts. 

Although things do not look 
good for the rebuilding Williams 
club this season, it should be the 
beginning of a new era of excit- 
ing and successful play. As vet- 
eran Coach Wattors says in sum- 
ming up his prospects: "Thty're 
inexperienced but long on desire." 
The game should be featured by 
Williams' passing and Bowdoin's 
determined running game. 



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v> 



f»AGE FOUR 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



Dane Scores Victory 




Professor Nathan "Dizzy" Dane proudly displays Bowdoln's first 
kill of the Topsham season, making: stronir his claim to be faculty flre- 
baller of the year. Enticed to the fray by his younger daughter. Pro. 
feasor Dane, with the courage of Thesus, waded his way through the 
deluges of the Maine monsoon and the hordes of Topshamites to sling 
the great baseballs at the iniquitous rag dolls. Three mlgthy heaves 
and the rhartereuse fleece was won. Said Dane modestly: "It's the 
first time I ever won anything at a fair." 

Chronological Information Regarding 
Graduate School Admissions Exams 



Test 

Admission Test for 
Graduate Study in Business 
Graduate Record Exam 
Law School Admission Test 
Medical College Admission 

Test 
National Teacher Exam 
Denial Aptilude Test 



Test Date at Bowdoln Apply to 



Nov. 7 and Feb. 4 
Nov. 21 and Jan. 16 
Feb. 20 



E.T.S. (see below) 

E.T.S. 

E.T.S. 



Selective Service College 
Qualification Test 



May 7 E.T.S. 

Not given at Bowdoin E.T.S. 

Not given at Bowdoin Council on Dental 
Education. 222 E. 
Superior St., 
Chicago, 111. 



To be announced 



See Mr. Allen 



Students planning tn take any of these tests must make application 
well in advance of the testing date, usually at least three weeks. 
AH the tests are given on other dates in addition to the Bowdoin dates 
shown above, but at other testing centers. For further information 
and application blanks for E.T.S. tests, write Educational Testing 
Service, 20 Nassau St., Princeton, N. J., or see Mr. Allen, Student 
Counseling Office, open weekday afternoons. 

Corrections And Additions To The 



1225 Fellowships To 
Be Made By National 
Science Foundation 



The National Academy of Sci- 
ences-National Research Council 
has again been called upon to ad- 
vise the National Science Founda- 
tion in the selection of candidates 
for the Foundation's program of 
graduate and postdoctoral fellow- 
ships. The Foundation plans to 
award approximately 1,100 grad- 
uate and 12S postdoctoral fellow- 
ships in these two programs dur- 
ing the 1960-61 academic year. 
• Committees of outstanding 
scientists appointed by the Acade- 
my-Research Council will evaluate 
applications of all candidates; fi- 
nal selections will be made by 
the Foundation and awards an 
nounced on March 15, 1960. 

Open only to citizens of the 
United States and awarded solely 
on the basis of ability, the fellow- 
ships may be applied to advanced 
study In the mathematical, physi- 
cal, medical, biological, and en- 
gineering sciences, including an- 
thropology, psychology (excluding 
clinical psychology), and the fol- 
lowing social sciences: geography, 
mathematical economics, econom- 
etrics, demography, information 
and communication theory, experi- 
mental and quantitative sociology 
and the history and philosophy of 
science. 1 They are open to college 
seniors, graduate and postdoctoral 
students, and other individuals 
with equivalent training and ex- 
perience. 

All applicants for graduate (pre- 
doctoral) awards will be required 
to take an examination designed to 
test scientific aptitude and achieve- 
ment. This examination, adminis- 
tered by the Fdwational Testing 
Service, will be given on January 
16, 1960, at designated centers 
throughout the United States and 
certain foreign countries 

The annual stipends for erad 
uate Fellows are as follows: $1800 
for the first year; $2000 for the 
intermediate year; and $2200 for 
the terminal year. The annual sti- 
pend for postdoctoral Fellows is 
$4500. Limited allowances will also 
be provided to apply toward tui- 
tion, laboratory fees, and travel. 

Further Information and appli- 
cation materials may be obtained 
from the Fellowship Office. Na- 
tional Academy of Sciences Na- 
tional Research Council, 2101 Con- 
stitution Avenue, N.W., Washing- 
ton 25, DC. The deadline for the 
receipts of applications for regu- 
lar postdoctoral fellowships is De- 
cember 22, 1959. and for graduate 
fellowships, January 1. 1960. 



WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER M. 1959 



ROTC Department Characterized By New 
Look This Year; Pride Is Emphasized 



By Stevens W. HHyard 
It has become apparent that 
there is a "new look" which char- 
acterizes the ROTC Department 
This fact was made obvious in Col- 
onel Ryan's address at the presen 
tatlon of Awards ceremony two 
weeks ago, in the Pickard Theater. 
Those who have been to drill, im- 
mediately became aware of a new 
snap in the commands, a new hus- 
tle in obeying orders, and a here- 
tofore unknown pride in being a 
cadet. 

This "new look" has been caused 
by several policy changes within 
the department itself; changes 
have been made with the specific 
idea of preparing men better for 
summer camp, and the period of 
active duty afterwards. The pur- 
pose of the program is to develop 
in each cadet the leadership need- 
ed for influencing and directing 
people to an assigned goal in such 
a way as to command their obe- 
dience, confidence, respect, and 
loyal cooperation. 

.New Officers 

The present interest generated 
within and by the department is 
due in arge measure to new off! 
cers. Lt. Colonel Edward A. Ryan 
took over as professor of Military 
Science and Tactics, replacing Lt. 
Col. Lewis P. McCuller, who has 
been assigned to Army duty in 
Germany. 

Col. Ryan, a native of Boston, 
came to Bowdoin from Fort Sill, 
Oklahoma, where he was executive 
officer of the department of com- 
munications and electronics at the 
Army Artillery and Missile School. 
A World War II veteran, he holds 
the Bronze Star medal and five 
battle stars for European Theater 
campaigns. He served in Germany 
with the 629th Tank Destroyer 
Battalion and later with the 75th 
Infantry Division. 

Major Duncan D. Core has been 




by Benoits on a commutation basis 
as no expense to the student. 
At the present time the Supply 
Office is developing a "Bowdoin 
patch" to be worn on the right 
shoulder. It is to be a white polar 
bear's head on a black background. 
New also is the promotion of cad-, 
ets to the enlisted ranks of cor- 
porals and pfe's, along with the 
wearing of the accompanying chev- 
rons. The third innovation is that 
of Retreat at the end of the drill 
period. 

This writer finds it appropriate 
that on the beginning of the tenth 
year of the Bowdoin ROTC unit, 
a revaluation of the program 
was made and the necessary im- 
provements affected. This fact 
promises that this year will be a 
good one for the ROTC depart- 
ment and all the cadets partici- 
pating in it. 



One feature of the new look in R.O.T.C. is the g reen uniforms, here proudly worn by Company A dur- 
ing last week's drill. Cadet Oapt. Millar is company commander, with Dexter Bucklin, guidon bearer 
out front. 



named Assistant Professor of Mili- 
tary Science and Tactics. A na- 
tive of Henderson, Ky., and a 
graduate of West Point, his fifteen 
years in the army include service 
during World War II and the 
Korean conflict, for which he re- 
ceived the Bronze Star. From 
1951 to 1953 he was an instructor 
at the Armor School at Fort 
Knox, Ky.; during the past three 
years he has been stationed in 
Fulda. Germany, with the 14th 
Armored Cavalry. 

Capt. Robert M. Garrison, a na- 
tive of Westfleld, New Jersey, has 
been assigned to Bowdoin as an 
instructor. He graduated from 
Norwich University in 1952, was 
active on the football team there 
and has been in the Army since 
graduation. Capt. Garrison was 
graduated from the Ranger and 
Airborne Schools, was stationed 
in Korea with the 7th Infantry 
Division, returning to Fort Ben- 
ning as an instructor after duty 
at Okinawa. He has just complet- 
ed the infantry advance course. 



New Organizational Setup 

The slogan "Let the Cadets do 
it," as voiced by Capt. Leahey, 
characterizes the present opera- 
tional setup. Many innovactions 
have been made in an attempt to 
realistically prepare the cadets for 
their future duties. One of the 
changes is a reduction of the com- 
panies from five to three in num- 
ber. With 280 men in the program 
this allows for near full-strength 
units. The nine man squad ap- 
proaches the size of the eleven 
man squad in summer camp. The 
nine squads in each company ap- 
proach, lacking only a weapons 
squad, an active Army company, 
whereas last year all units were 
at half strength. Capt. Leahey, 



Cadet Commandant, also stated 
that "the cadets are doing this on 
their own." The Cadet staff offi 
cers and Company Commanders 
meet every Wednesday afternoon 
to plan for the following week's 
drill, and criticize the drill of the 
previous week. 

New Look On DrUl Field 
Nowhere has the change in 
spirit and style been more evident 
than on the drill field. The Army's 
green uniforms are a relief both 
to the eye and to the Cadet who 
had to stand at attention all last 
year because the old brown uni- 
forms would not allow them to 
stand any other way. Also the 
uniforms for Military Science III 
and Military Science IV were made 



4* & 



Glee Club's 1959-60 Schedule Law School Test 



Worcester, Massachusetts 

Backer Junior College 
Waban, Massachusetts 

The Union Church 
New York, New York 

The New York Historical Society 
Campus Chest with Bradford 
Annual Campus Concert 



Friday, November 20, 1959 rri jy *~i • 

Saturday, November 21, 1959 * ^ ** € LrlVCTl 

Sunday. March 27, 1960 fjprp pph 20 

Saturday, March 12, 1960 
Friday, May 6, 1960 



NOTICE 



The Law School Admission Test 
required of applicants for admis- 
sion to a number of leading Am- 
Any sophomore or Junior Interested in trying out for the position erlcan law schools will be given 
of Assistant Glee Club Manager is requested to report to Charles here on the morning of February 
Lanigan Monday, Tuesday, or Thursday night between 7 and 8 o'clock 20. Anyone interested should con- 

at the Music Building, suit the Student Counselling Office 

in Banister Hall, or Professor 
Bearce. pre legal advisor. 

A candidate must make separ- 
ate application for admission to 
each law school of his choice and 
should inquire of each whether it 
wishes him to take the Law School 
Applications are now being ac- Acceptance of applications for Admissions Test and when. (The 
cepted for the 1960 Federal Ser- Management Internships will be test will also be given in Boston 
vice Entrance Examination, the closed on January 28. For all oth on another date.) Since many law 





The Cadet Staff officers are from left to right: BO Commander 
Anderson '60; Deputy BO CO, Butchman '60; Ex.«utlve Officer, llohl- 
f elder '60; S-3 Officer, Johnson '60; 8-1 Officer, Erickson '60; S-4 Of- 
ficer, Oliver '60. 



.The Cadet officers from left to right are: Lt. Col. Edward A*. 
Ryan, MaJ. Duncan D. Clore, Capt. Wallace J. Leahey, Capt. Robert 
M. Garrison. »' 



Civil Service Exam To Be Given Five 
Dates This Year For 1960 Positions 



tions and information regarding 
registration for and administra- 
tion of the test are given in a 
Bulletin of Information. 

The Bulletin, in which an ap- 
plication for the test is inserted, 
should be obtained four to six 
weeks in advance of the testing 
date from Law School Admission 



Test, Educational Testing Service, 
20 Nassau Street. Princeton, New 
Jersey. Completed applications 
must be received at least two 
weeks before the testing date in 
order to allow ETS time to com- 
plete the necessary testing ar- 
rangements for each candidate. 



er positions, the closing date is schools select their 



United States Civil Service Com 

mission announced today. This is April 28, 1960 

the examination, first announced 

in 1955, through which young peo- 

pie of college caliber may begin further information about the test 



a career in the Federal Civil Ser 



freshman 

classes in the spring preceding 

their entrance, candidates for ad- 

_?u?r^i. _J^ sons L ma . y .. obtaln mission to next year's classes are 

advised to take the February test. 
The test, prepared and adminis- 



and how to apply from Civil Ser- 
vice in one of some 60 different vice Announcement No. 206 which tered by the Educational Testing 
occupational fields. The jobs to be m "- y "e obtained from the College Service, features objective ques- 
firted from the FSEE are in vari- Placement office, many post of- tions measuring verbal aptitudes 
ous Federal agencies and are lo- " ces throughout the country, or and reasoning ability rather than 
cated in Washington. D. C. and Ir ° m . tne „V' ?■, clvi1 Sejvice Com- acquired information. It cannot 
throughout the United States. mission, Washington, 25, D. C. be "crammed" for. Sample ques- 

The examination is open to col- 
lege juniors, seniors, and graduates 
regardless of major study, and to 
persons who have had equivalent 
experience. Starting salaries will 
be either $4,040 or $4,980 a year 
depending on the qualifications of 
the candidate. Management Intern- 
ships will also be filled from this 
examination with starting salaries 
of $4,980 and $5,985 a year. 

Dates for this year's examina- 
tion are November 14, January 9, 
February 13, April 9, and May 14. 



KINGS BARBER SHOP 

NEXT TO CAMPUS 

Bowdoin's Favorite Barbers 
5 - BARBEBS - 5..— SOON TO BE SIX 



MISSING 

Two trays of Rodachrome slides. Reward for information 
leading to their recovery. Call Peter Smith, PArkview 
9-9415. 





CUMBERLAND 

THEATRE 




Thars.-Fri.-Sat. Oct. 15-16-17 

DIARY OF 
ANNE FRANK 

with 

MILLIE PERKINS 

JOSEPH SCHILDKRAUT 

Note — Owing to length of this 
picture only one evening show 
at 7:30 p.m. Matinees usual 
time at 1:45 pjn. 




Sun.-Mon. Oct. 18-19 

MIDDLE OF THE NIGHT 

with 

KIM NOVAK 

FREDERIC MARCH 

also 
Short Subject 




Tues.-Wed. Oct. 20-81 

DAY OF THE OUTLAW 

with 

ROBERT RYAN 

BURL IVES 

also 

Short Subjects 




Thura.-Fri.-Sat. Oct. 22-S3-24 

WARRIOR AND SLAVE 
GIRL 

with 

GINNA MARIE CANALE 

GEORGES MARCHALL 

atoo 

Short Subject 



The New Management of 

Harry H. Smart, Inc. 

Ford Dealers 

Greatly Appreciate Brunswick's Warm Welcome 

See the Sensational New Falcons and Fords 

Complete Service — 157 Pleasant Street — PA 5-5555 



The New 

BEAN'S DINER 

On The Portland Road 

"1000 Beans on the Plate" 
161-163 Pleasant Street 



Brunswick 



24 Hour Service 



STUDENT 

SOLICITED 

PATRONAGE 



IMAV 



First National 
Bank 

BRUNSWICK. MAINE 




w l Mem . be H °l, tne Feder *l Reserve System and 
Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 



PARKVIEW CLEANERS & 
LAUNDROMAT 

FREE PICK UP AND DELIVERY 

212 Maine St and 57 Maine St, 
DIAL PA 5-7183 

The Home Of Better Cleaning 



NEW MEADOWS INN 

SHORE DINNERS 

STEAK — CHICKEN 
, Snack Bar — Cocktail Lounge — Soda Fountain 
Conveniently Located Between Bath and Brunswick 



ON ROUTE ONE 



DIAL Hilltop 8-SW1 



COLLEGE CALENDAR 



Wednesday. October 14: Chapel. 
Professor Holmes: 7:30 p.m. Moul- 
ton Union. Young Democrat 
Smoker. 

Thursday, October 15: Chapel. 
Rev. L. Gordon Adamson. of the 
First Universalist Chitrch in 
Brunswick, speaks under the aus- 
pices of the BIF; 12:40 p.m. Moul- 
ton Union. Faculty Luncheon; 
7:00-8:00 p.m. Moulton Union. BIF 
Meeting in Conference A, with 
Rev. Horace M. McMullen. All In- 
teracted students welcome ; 8:00 
p.m. Moulton Union. Political For- 
um Panel Discussion. 

Friday, Oct. 16: Chapel. Musical 
Service, Mr. Marler presiding. 
Freshman Soccer at Hebron; 2:00. 
p.m. Soccer vs. Babson. 

Saturday. October 17: Chapel. 
The Assistant Treasurer; "Football 
and Cross Country at Williams; 
Freshman Football at Andover. 

Sunday, October 18: 5:00 p.m. 
Chapel. Rev. Frederick M. Meek. 
D.D. (Hon '39), of the Old South 
Church in Boston. The choir will 
sing Now Qod be Praised, by Vul 
plus. 

Monday, October 19: Chapel. 
Professor Greason; 7:30 p.m. 107 
Sills. Achorn Debate Trials. 

Tuesday, October 20: Chapel. 
Prof. Brault. 



POETICAL ENTRIES 

(Continued from Page t) 

five poems. Entries which are not 
accepted for publication will be 
returned If accompanied by a 
stamped, self-addressed envelope, 
but they cannot be otherwise ac- 
knowledged, nor can the Society 
compensate students for poetry 
which is published. All entries 
must be postmarked not later than 
midnight, December 1, 1959, to be 
considered, and the decisions of 
the Society judges are final. 



lb KuThinkfirlfburself? 

(BLAST OFF ON THESE QUESTIONS AND SEE IF YOU GO INTO ORBIT*) 







If you saw a fully clothed 
man about to jump into a 
river, would you (A) as- 
sume the fellow was acting 
and look fora movie camera? 
(B) dismiss the whole thing 
as a piece of personal ex- 
hibitionism? (C) rush to 
stop him? 

a'D-DCQ 

Do you believe that "a 
stitch in time saves nine" 
is (A) an argument for day- 
light saving? (B) a timely 
blow against planned obso- 
lescence? (C) a way of say- 
ing that when you use fore- 
sight you get along better? 

AQ BQ CO 

In choosing a filter ciga- 
rette, would you pick one 
that (A) says it has a new 
filter? (B) merely says it 
tastes good? (C) does the 
best filtering job for the 
finest taste? 

ad bg cq 



women who think for themselves usually 
smoke Viceroy. They know only Viceroy 
has a thinking man's filter— the most ad- 
vanced filter design of them all. And only 
Viceroy has a smoking man's taste. 

*If you have checked (C) in three out of four 
questions . . . you think for yourself! 



When you think for yourself . . . you 
depend on judgment, not chance, in your 
choice of cigarettes. That is why men and 




The Man WhoThinks for Himself Knows - 

ONLY VICEROY HAS A THINKING MAN'S FILTER ... A SMOKING MAN'S TASTEI 



•'■»», 



MHHHI 



■MftMMftiftiaaeaaeMeaeMaai 






mmm^^mm 



VtJD 



Polar Bears In 

Upset Over Ephmen 

on page 3 



JME LXXklX 



THE BOWEWN ORIENT 



WEDNESbA^"OCTOBEFr2l, 1959~ 



Babson Crushed By 

White Kicksters 

on page 3 



NO. 10 



Sixty-Four Undergraduates Received James Bowdoin Honors This Morning 



Elliot Keynotes With "Lack 
Of Humanistic Influence" 



Lerner - Goldberg 
Face Rice -Baker 
In Achorn Final 



Jules Lerner '63 and Mark Gold- 
Keynoting the 1 8th annual observance of James Bowdoin berg '63 will face the duo of James 



Day was President Lloyd H. Elliot, University of Maine, Orono. 
The speech, that honored 64 Bowdoin undergraduates for aca- 
demic achievement, hit hard at the lack of humanistic influences 8:00 in Smith Auditorium. The 

quartet was chosen from a large 



Rice '62 and Allen Baker '62 in 
the annual Achorn Prize debate 
on Tuesday evening, Nov. 3, at 



in current educational and public policy. 



President Elliot equated knowl- 
edge with the ability to survive 
in the modem world. With this 
knowledge comes responsibility to 
live a "considered life" where 
"consideration cannot be given 
without concern," he said. The 
necessity of producing men who 
will live and work in this manner 
is paramount for in their lives the 
responsibility to our fellow-man 
will be accomplished. 

The reasons behind the absence 
of social scientists and humanists 
from the active, daily planning for 
education and educational policy 
the President gives to the human- 
tats themselves. Through their 
unwillingness to get their "hands 
dirty in the give-and-take of 
everyday affairs ' and negligence 
"in selling their wares" they have 
allowed the public to take to heart 
misconceptions of the humanist. 
Picturing them as queer little men 
"living in cloistered halls and de- 
bating philosophy" or "as a Green 
wich Village resident of question- Maine President Lloyd H. Elliot 
able morality," the educational . .u'' ■.-. ■„ . ■„'•.. 

processes and our lives have be- curriculum. The lack of the edu- 




field of contestants who attended 
the trials last Monday evening. 

The Achorn Prize is one of the 
larger prizes offered by the speech 
department. It is open to all 
members of the Freshmen and 
Sophomore classes. 

The four finalists were selected 
on the basis of well -developed and 
strong argument expressed in five 
minute speeches, plus ability in 
refutation. The performance of 
the new men was encouraging and 
showed much potential. Every- 
one not reaching the finals has 
been given a definite assignment 
with the team. 

A record number of 23 under- 
graduates have expressed a desire 
to debate and more are expected 
to increase this figure as the, year 
goes on. This season, due to 
changes in the character of com- 
petition, each member of the team 
will receive an assignment. In 
this way, the work will be spread 



come filled with material items cator in th * Process may have over a larger area. More will 

rather than the vital, human ap- * iv en rise, the President feels to 

proach the humanists could pro- commentary such as Walter Lipp- 

vide. "The humanists have been man s in the September 19, 1959 

talking to each other Instead of e #\ mn of the Portland Press Her- 

talking to the world and as a re- al °j_ ., A . 

suit there Is little appreciation of The critical ^weakness of our 

their wares and little understand- s°c' et y is that for the time being Tni|rnam(1| 

ing of the basic values of their «» people do not have great pur- versity. The State Tournament 



have the opportunity to receive de- 
bating experience. 

The first intercollegiate compe- 
tition of the year will come Nov. 
6-7 with a debate at Brown Uni- 



education," the president said. 
Ethical And Moral Definitions 

The question of origins for ethi- 
cal and moral definitions was con- 



poses in which they are uhited In at Colby Nov. 10 will be followed 
wanting to achieve. The public by the" Greater Boston Practice 
mood of the country i s defensive, at Tufts pn Nov. 14. A tentative 
is to hold on and to conserve, not list of pairings have been made 
to push forward and to create, for the aforementioned engage- 
We talk about ourselves these ments. 

sidered by the president to be the days as if we were a complicated Looking ahead to further speech 

responsibility of the humanist ele- society, one which has achieved department prize contests the 

ments in our society. Rather than its purposes, has no further great trials for the Stanley Plu'mmer 

leaving them to be thrashed out business to transact. 

in the Darwinian processes of busi- "It is shocking and indeed some- 

ness practice or labor abuse, the thing -In the wear- of e disgrace 

arena of International relations, that this country, which, many a\* eligible" 

ethical and moral questions should are telling Mr. K these days is so 

be approached in the educational rich, has not had the put-pus* 0* 

and planning policies. __No longer (Continued on Page 4) 



Prize will be held Wednesday, Nov. 
1 1, from 4:30 to 5:30 and 7 to 8 
pjtl. "TBW fibers of the Junior class 



can one flee to the West when 
the mores of a society become un- 
bearable. The opportunities to 
build a ship and go to sea to seek 
refuge are long since passed. The 
problems must be faced here and 
now in a time when even the 
smallest of villages must be at- 
tuned to the cultural differences 
inherent in the many ethnic, racial, 
and national groups. President 
Elliot stressed the importance of 
maintaining homogeneity, in our 
society, an indication of the 
heights of organization we've at- 
tained. 



On the same day and hours, 
trials for the Class of 1868 Prize 
open to Seniors will be held. 



Perry Speaks on 'Decision" 
Raps Discrimination Clauses 



The Significance of Human 
Decision 



"Lost" Appeals 

Amid the welter of committees 
political potentates and red tape 



Hall t Dies At 81 



was 



A Complete Text of 
Perry's Speech 

The situation In which I have J 1 ^ J^""^™ brin e int ° 
been placed today, I feel, carries ^i ef , what . wi " ■* * he main sub 
an obligation to express my opin- *«* l m l a .t d J es i : tne »»K^ n c a . nce 
ions not only as an individual but °. f «*aponslble human decision. 
also as a representative of a gen- A ff ain looking at historical de- 
which currently do no more than erat|on of ^^ men facin * a velopment w e notice that the idea 
confuse the current itch to lm- dimcult age and wondering how of the individual as an entity cap- 
prove our educational system. t0 ^j t * it In an atte mpt to ab j* ° f siRniflcant decision has 
there have been a few instances characterize such a generation a come to tne fore onlv in mor e re- 
when humanistic appeals were passage from Nietzche's notes is cent tlmes - We in our culture 
made. This effort, to inject liberal Jwtremelv helDful It runs »« fol- nave nence come to regard it as 
studies Into the engineering pro- £JJ; y nelprul " runs M I01 a prerogative which the majority 

grams, was lost in the bureau- „./. . .._ , . . . of mankind has never enjoyed. But 

cratic shuffling of papers with the „ We at °" r . tlme . w0 "' d . "^ {* if it is a privilege, it is also a 

result that politicoes not educators willi "K to «* burned at the stake responsibility. For if we have 

have found themselves arranging for ou . r Of 1 ™ ™: *» are not sure ne lther God nor dictator nor 

enough of them . . . House of Lords, then it is each 

— ^ of us who will have to decide the 

The Insecurity of .The Age truth. This is why free elections 

MrS HaVftR. FormPr T"* 8 observation which the Ger are „f° J cen . t ™ 1 to , ou f M^em. Con- 

IT1IB. ll«iy«J&, TUI 1IICI man thinker made at the turn of fronted with a life issue we have 

O i. T \K the century is just as applicable th f responsibility to inform our- 

Secretary In Mass. today, it is characteristic of an ;£*■*■*• *««« «•**»«* ™> «* 

open age and aociety, one which is ™ tte £ ^J 8 U8U , al, y mean ? effo, : t 

neither inspired nor inhibited by and loss of comfort and. for this 

conventional beliefs, an age in reason - "has never appealed to 

which prejudices are tolerated and ■ om ?„ p ?? ple 

Mrs. Clara Downes Hayes who convictions are rare, and one in ..^"h^?, ar , e J on , ,J [ surface ob 

<as for nearly^ 35 year* Secre- w "ich the individual is supreme. Snr B tl0 !?- ^ dec,sion can "**" 

tary of the College and'personal »' insecure. Looking at modern ™** mo . re » ca " mean actual 

secretary to the late P^den time, in term, of the known his- ^^ £ ons f ,d . e r ,ne tremendous 

Kenneth Sill,, dlld early TSay tory of our culture, we can note K^vourSe , ™JZ*™ t P* 

morning at the age of 81. Born in 8 J? vera > important developments. g™, °£ y £TtL r chotae of ™f 

Waterport, Mrs Hayes' early car- For °ne thing, man does seem h„°r\ , ♦ ™. choice of col- 

eer incTuded p%iticm? as alegal more insecure today than he did £» an f d ^^ft" J*"*** 

secretary in Waterville and Bos in past ages. There are no a prtari $" w'uVb* „?„„/" 222 th „ a * 

ton. In 1918. she started work as >•*■ of morality, no God in heav- b^ n 7therw^ Pons rtpr th» JS? 

secretary to President Sills, who "to define the meaning of man, ^"h^^X/ts ^haf vour chot; 

was then in the first year of his «nd man is thus thrown back VP- 0^^ or nrofeJion Jm h»v «n 

presidency She was a well known on himself. This fact is also re- or " e ° r Dro «e*«on wjh naVe on 

55o£uty fa TMalsachusett, Ha l^cted in politics: man ran no ^JZV.T^ ™? "P**?,' F °i 

until her re^ment in 1952 ^"«w, aa did Mow, rwive the many » tnet ? are ata <>. implicated 

Mrs ^ Ha^eVwes verv active in ,aw from a burnin « bush but must fc^JJ te 2» h ?» The situation can 

Mrs. nayes was very active in dj scover it himself Thus lsw has become «o frightening to some 

J^'^^/tete! JT*^ to 'havl fU^Sltod ft ^ at -f ! t H r s 1 1ne h a e wa , re! 

tormenting implica- 
act of decision that 

ftSF^JS^W^n**}™ othTrw5.71nd ;rnce"The"c<;mmo U n J«2jj«» ,.»f ^egaard's famous 

and an a^w mem^rof thPr^' **°P }e have the «wr to enforce $£!? : . t ^never I face a de- 

WblteSn Party thls be,ief - We Postulate that ev- fife," fe $ w l Vs w ! tb fear and 

punncan nirty subjective entity that we call trembling. Perhaps this is why. 

In tribute to Mrs Hayes, Dean man is equal to every other one. f* 8 / ea , n - p J ,u , 1 Sartre - Existentlal- 

Nathanlel C. Kendnck. a member And since every Individual is su i 8 " 1 . u '°° ked "P?" , wjth such 

of the faculty during much of her preme, mv opinion is as good as [ riK , h V, !t wants the individual to 

tenure, said of her Thursday, yours and vice versa— well nro- ** fully awa re of the meaning of 

"Practically aU living alumni and vided that it is a responsible one. *cialon When one tries to think 

■tan members of Bowdoin College M , ._. , » problem through, all answers 

knew Mrs. Clara Hayes. Secretary Nietzche s remark has a second and possible solutions themselves 

of the College through President part which I would now like to become glaring questions which 

Sills' long administration, and they °. u °te: " • • . but perhaps (we lead only to more questions, 
will learn of her death with deep woul d be willing to die) for the 
regret and sincere appreciation of ri *** to have these opinion,." 

r^. r .. m l ny ye 5™ <* ab,e * er y k * This expresses an attitude which 
EL3^ e ?' vto?"* 1 * sometimes has been very basic to the for- 
keeping her feelings covered un- mation of our democratic tradi- 
aer a gruff manner, she added zest tion. and even today we can be 
Su.]"** 1 ??',, 10 *",* trip to Mm "- ln «Pi"«l by its Idealism. We re- 
cnusetts HaU. and none could fail member from our grammar school 
12 tOS? ner i ntenae devotion to days Patrick Henry's famous 
the College and her unfailing loy- words: "Gtve me liberty or give 
JI2US.I Pre *» d «nt. Her warm me death." although It is supreme- 
tSxIJ?"^? wa * extended to all ly difficult for the sophisticated 
122J5-J ° shared her feelings college student to appreciate the 
toward everything connected with mortal earnestness with which 
Bow * >in - they were uttered. 



Council Elects 
Committees and 
Reports Rally 



At an hour and a half meeting 
on Monday night, the Student 
Council, with twenty-two mem- 
bers present, considered several 
problems. Jon Brightman. for the 
Orientation Committee stated the 
policy of the O Committee. They 
are: If any fraternity disagrees 
with one of the Committee's de- 
cisions it may appeal to the Com- 
mittee. If it is not satisfied with 
the Committee's new decision, it 
may further appeal to the Student 
Council. 

Dean Kendrick spoke for a few 
minutes on his idea of the Stu- 
dent Council. He said that the 
Council now takes its functions 
more seriously than it did when 
he first came to Bowdoin. The 
Dean hopes that no Bowdoin men 
will cause any trouble at other 
colleges in the State series, es 
pecially since the responsible col- 
lege has to pay for any damage. 
He also warned against thetys 
that sometimes occur during 
Alumni- Weekend and hoped that 
the fraternities would <y>n«sider 
hiring a policeman for protection. 

No Homecoming Classes 

Several questions were posed to 
the Dean by members of the 
Council. The Dean stated that 
there are no classes on Home- 
comine. and that no excused cuts 
are allowed from classes to at- 
tend extra-curricular \ activities 
except for participants. The ROTC 
Department, however, makes spec- 
ial arrangements. The Dean of 
fered the use of his house for a 
future ^Student Council meeting. 

Fran Fuller will represent the 
Council at the College Commit- 
tee on Religious Affairs meeting 
this Thursday. 

Ted Fuller reported for the 
Rally. He said that the freshmr-n 
will be required to have special 
signs for the rally and game. Pro- 
fessor Geoghegan wili hp the fac- 
ulty speaker at the Colby rally. 
Fuller also requested that the 
freshmen meet at 6:45 Friday ev- 
ening in front of Alnha Delta Phi 
to begin the rally. He also asked 
that the freshmen llaht their 
torches only with instructions frmti 
the cheerleaders to prevent acci- 
dents. 

Elections 

Elections highlighted the meet 
ing. The following students were 
elected to the Student Life Com- 
mittee: Dave Belka. Fran Filler, 
Dick Downes, Bob Swenson, and 
Ray Doucette. Elected to the Stu- 
dent Curriculum Committee were: 
John Moses. Pete Travis, George 
Del Prete. Bob Lindquist, and Ted 
Fuller. 

Other business included the ref- 
erence of suggestion for the elim- 
ination of the Moulton Union ad- 
vertisement on bookcovers to the 
Student Union Committee, the re 
quest that the problem of ob- 
scene and profane markings on 
posters in the Union be brought 
up by the Council Representative 
in the house meetings, and the 
appointment of Ted Fuller and 
Jon Brightman to write a letter 
to Brunswick officials requesting 
that students be allowed to play 
touch football on the town mall 
beside Maine St. 




James Bowdoin Cup To Wing; 
Philoon Trophy To Anderson 



Sixty-four members of the college's upper three classes re- 
ceived recognition this morning for their outstanding scholar- 
ship. Leading the College in scholarship strength is the Senior 
class with 30 James Bowdoin Scholars. 1 3 of the scholars are 
Juniors and 2 I are Sophomores. The College cited 54 of the 
men for high scholastic averages and 1 of them for outstanding 
work in their major departments. 



Pictured above are Charles G. Wing '61, winner of the James Bowdoin 
Cup and Peter A. Anderson '60, winner of the Gen. Philoon Trophy. 



Lessard Welcomes 
Young Democrats; 

Invites Party Aid 



Young Republican Club 
Organizational Meeting 
To Be Held Thursday 



A welcome into the activities of 
the Democratic Party was given 
to the Bowdoin Young Democrats 
by state party chairman Alton P. 
Lessard last Wednesday night at 
the Moulton Union lounge. 

Mr. Lessard. who also serves as 
state senator from Kennebec Coun- 
ty, was the principle speaker at 
the opening meeting of the locai 
Young Dems. 

He invited students to all Demo- 
cratic functions, including the 
forthcoming -November Issues con- 
vention, suggested several ways in 
which they might aid the party 
cause. 

There are three ways In which 
a college man can serve, he said, 
researching, fund-raising, and writ- 
ing. Examining the records of the 
many candidates must be done, 
and the candidate for office hasn't 
enough time to do it, he explained. 
And the same is true of fund rais- 
ing. 

Also, according to Mr. Lessard, 
there arc many opportunities in 
the field of speech, copy, and news 
release writing for an interested 
Young Democrat., 

Mr. Lessard also proposed, as a 
possible Bowdoin Young Democrat 
project, the sponsoring of a 10 or 
15 minute television program — 
for which the planning, writing, 
editing, acting, and fund raising 
would be done by the students. 

In inviting students to the No- 
vember Issues Conference, he ex- 
plained that they and their ideas 
would bp welcomed into the sem- 
inars at which the future platform 
planks are discussed. The confer- 
ence will be held in Augusta on 
November 15. That evening, Sena- 
tor Jack Kennedy will speak at 
a $3.00 a plate fund-raising dinner. 



An organizational meeting of the 
Bowdoin Young Republican Club 
will be held Thursday evening at 
7:30 in the Moulton Union Lounge. 
At that time, officers will be elect 
ed and the newly formed group will 
discuss plans for the coming year. 
The Club will take an active part 
in Republican affairs and aid the 
senior organization next fall dur- 
ing the campaign. Tentative plans 
now include holding a mock na- 
tional convention next semester 
and sending a delegation to the 
Young Republican State Conven- 
tion in the spring. The past Chair- 
man of the Republican Collegiate 
Service Committee will be on hand 
Thursday evening to discuss the 
purposes of the Bowdoin Young 
Republican Club. All students in- 
terested in the Republican Party 
are urged to attend this meeting. 

Last Thursday, twelve students 
traveled to Augusta to hear Sena 
tor Thurston B. Morton. Chairman 
of the Republican Party, speak on 
the future of the Party. Senator 
Morton stressed the necessity of 
college students taking an active 
part in national and state politics, 
since their generation will be most 
affected by governmental policies. 



Dr. Lloyd H. Elliott, president 
of the University of Maine, was 
the featured speaker at the exer- 
cises. He spoke on "Education and 
Public Policy." Assisting at the 
ceremony was the Reverend Rob- 
ert Cummins, formerly Superin- 
tendent of the Universallst Church 
of America. 

The undergraduate response at 
the convocation was given by 
Theodore A. Perry, a senior from 
Waterville. A French major, he 
has been a James Bowdoin Scholar 
for the past two years and was 
elected to Phi Beta Kappa last 
June. 

Following the exercises in Pick- 
ard Theater, there was a lunch- 
eon for the scholars and members 
of the faculty In the Moulton Un- 
ion. Professor Herbert R. Brown 
addressed the group, taking as his 
subject: "Bowdoin Schplar Anom- 
alous." 

This morning's awards were as 
follows: the James Bowdoin Cup 
was awarded to Charles Goddard 
Wing. This cup was given by the 
Alpha Rho Upsilon fraternity to 
the student who in his previous 
college year has won a varsity let- 
ter in active competition and has 
achieved the highest scholastic 
average among the students re- 
ceiving varsity letters. The name 
of the recipient is engraved on the 
cup, and the cup is retained for 
the following year by the college 
group of which the recipient is a 
member. The General Philoon 
Trophy was awarded to Peter 
Adams Anderson. This cup was 
given by Wallace Copeland Phi- 
loon, M. S.. Major General USA 
(retired) of the class of 1905 and 
is to be awarded to the member 
of the Senior Class who has made 
the best record at the ROTC sum- 
mer camp. 




(Continued on Page 4) 



ATTENTION SENIORS! 

The Placement Bureau an- 
nounces registration forma for 
all seniors expecting to partici- 
pate In the Placement Bureau 
activity for this year are now 
available and may be obtained 
at the office of the Placement 
Bureau, Banister Hall, la the 
Chapel. 

S. A. Ladd, Jr. 

Director 



Moulton Awarded 
Fulbright Grant 
For Research 

Professor James M. Moulton, 
Acting Chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Biology, has been award 
ed a grant to participate in the 
International Educational E x- 
change Program under the Ful 
bright Act. 

Dr. Moulton. whose research con- 
cerning sounds made by marine 
life has received worldwide at- 
tention, will study for nine months, 
beginning next, summer, at the 
University of Queensland in Bris- 
bane. Australia, continuing his re 
search on the acoustical behavior 
of marine animals. He will be on 
leave of absence. 

He plans to record and analyze 
marine sounds with specialized Us 
tening and recording equipment 
which will be used about the reefs 
adjacent to the Capricorn Islands. 
He will work out of the Heron Is- 
land Marine Biological Station, 
which is administered by The 
Great Barrier Reef Committee. 

Up to the present time, all of 
Dr. Moulton's unusual research in 
acoustical biology has been pur- 
sued in waters off the east coast 
of the United States. The Ful 
bright grant will enable him to 
compare extensive data he has ob- 
tained in these waters with data 
from the South Pacific region. 

The underwater sounds of nrir 
ine organisms are of considerable 
interest from the point of view of 
operation* by listening personnel 
of the Navy. They indicate con- 
siderable significance of sound in 
the lives of marine organisms in 
eluding species of commercial Im- 
portance. As a resu)* of Dr Moul 
ton's research, much attention has 
been paid to the possibility of reg- 
ulating the behavior of free fishes, 
particularly schooling kinds, with 
underwater sound. 



George Beebe To Speak 
On "The United Nations 
And Public Opinion" 

Mr. George Beebe, Director of 
the Institute for World Order, will 
speak here tonight in commemor- 
ation of United Nations Week. Mr. 
Beebe will speak on the subject of 
"The United Nations and Public 
Opinion" under the auspices of 
the Bowdoin Political Forum. The 
public is invited to attend, free of 
charge, at the Moulton Union 
Lounge at 8:00 p.m. 

On Friday night, October the 
23rd, the Political Forum, in con- 
nection with WBOR will present 
a panel discussion on the topic, 
"The Khrushchev Ike Inter- 
change." The panel will con- 
sist of Frank Mancinl, Ted Cur- 
tis. Jed Stout, and Dave Smith, 
and Jon MacDonald will moderate. 
This will also be open to the pub- 
lic in the lounge at 8:00 p.m., and 
will be carried live over WBOR at 
that time. 



Masque&Gown 
Prepares Two 
Productions 



The Masque and Gown has an- 
nounced that it plans a dramatic 
reading in costume of Oscar 
Wilde's The Importance of Being 
Ernest for presentation in Pickard 
Theater in Memorial Hall on 
Thursday. December 10. 

Casting for the production will 
take place during the current 
month and rehearsals will be held 
during November. 

The first production by the 
Masque and Gown will be per- 
formances on Thursday and Fri 
day. November 12 and 13. of The 
Cave Dwellers by William Saro- 
yan. This play is already in re- 
hearsal under the direction of Dan 
Calder of Lewiston, president of 
the dramatic club. Calder directed 
Tennessee Williams' A Streetcar 
Named Desire last year at this 
time. 



Greason Condemns Hypocrisy 
Of "Gentlemen's Agreements" 

"A fraternity best serves its members and the college by 
providing men of all faiths as well as of all races a chance to 
learn what the world at large hasn't learned — the art of living 
together," said Professor Greason in Mondays chapel talk, at- 
tacking the "gentleman's agreements" which provide for fra- 
ternity discrimination. Opening with a summary of his chapel 
talk five years ago, on October 2, 1954. Professor Greason dis- 
cussed the stand his own fraternity — Phi Gamma Chapter of 
Alpha Chi Rho — at Wesleyan took with regard to the Protes- 
tant Christian religious principles involved in the initiation ritual. 



To Be Rather Than To Seem 

This national, like many others, 
gradually liberalized its policy, in- 
herited from the 18th century, 
with regard to Catholics, and some 
twenty-five years ago Italian and 
Irish names were to be found in 
the membership rolls. Jews were 
finally admitted, if thev subcribed 
to Christian ethics and ideals — 
but "the ritual of initiation was 
so imbibed with Christian sym 
bolism that no self-respecting 
orthodox Jew could possibly un- 
dergo initiation." Five years ago, 
he attended a fraternity meet- 
ing of alumni and students, the 
result of which was the formation 
of a committee that "advocated 
an intense effort to encourage the 
national to modify the ritual. It 
did not advocate secession." How- 
ever, the undergraduates did this 
on their own, were suspended from 
the national for a year, and then 
became disassociated themselves 
from the national, which "pre- 
ferred to continue with an overt 
avowal of no exclusion clauses but 
with a ritual which made exclusion 
of Jews a fact." "In a fine burst 
of undergraduate idealism (the 
chapter) changed its name and is 
now known as the EQV House, 
for Esse Quam Videri — To be 
rather than to seem." 

"Gentlemen's Agreements" 

This story of several generations 
of undergraduates struggling with 
the hypocrisy of their national or- 
ganization and with the hypocrisy 
of some of their alumni is pain- 
fully relevant to Bowdoin. My 
change is not leveled at the two 
houses here on campus which have 
exclusion clauses, for their pre- 
judices are honestly out in the 
open, and furthermore both of 
these chapters have been for some 
time struggling within their na- 
tionals to bring about reform. 
Rather I am indicting those na- 
tional fraternities at Bowdoin 
which practice that hypocritical 
piece of cruelty — the gentlemen's 
agreement. There are. I know for 
a fact, two such houses on cam- 
pus. In view of the composition 
of membership in most of the 
other houses, I would be naive if 
I did not assume there were more. 




Following is a list of the James 
Bowdoin Scholars for 1959-1960 
and the awards and distinction for 
1958-1959: 

James Bowdoin Scholars 

Louis Stephen Asekoff '61, Nor- 
ris Malcolm Ashe, Jr. '60. Philip 
Baine Austin '62. Alan Robert Ra 
ker '62. Robert Lee Baldwin '60, 
Donald Martin Bloch '60, Stephen 
Hamilton Burns '60. Daniel Gil- 
more Calder '60, Soon Chough '60. 
George Moffat Christopher '62, 
Richard Joseph Clarey '61, Basil 
Alfred Clark '60. Richard Cornell 
'61, Donald Hansen Cousins '60, 
Douglas Everett Crabtree '60. 
James Ernest Fisher, Jr. '62. Ari 
thur Harry Freedman '62, Robert 
Laurier Freeman, Jr. '62, John 
Wolf Goldkrand '62, Jay Richard 
Goldstein '60. Robert Lewis Hng- 

ferty '62, Dwight Hubert Hall '62, 
tephen Edward Hays '61, Law- 
rence Alfred Heald "62. Robert 
Milne Henneberry '61, Robert 
Hertzlg ' 60. Frederic Parsons 
Johnson '60. Robert William Kas- 
chub. Jr. '61. David Ernest King 
'61. Robert Earle Knowlton "60, 
David Pefcr Lovell '60, Bruce 
Douglas McCombe '60. Neil Kin- 
ney McElroy '61, John Sylvester 
Moore '61, Frederick Geer Myers, 
Jr. '60, Ronald Hayes Orcutt '60. 
William Granton Page '60, Pierre 
Rodolphe Paradis %0, Anthony 
Martin Paul "62. Carleton Everett 
Perrin '60. Charles Henry Perrine 
'62, Theodore Anthony Perry '60, 
Alan Capen Peterson '60, Norman 
Bray ton Pierce "62, William Ste- 
phen Piper '62. Christian Peter 
Potholm '62. William Henry Rilov. 
Jr. '60. Robert Henry Rubin '61, 
Schuyler Sargent Sampson. Jr. '62, 
Herman Benjamin Segal '61, Sher- 
wood Daniel Stllrman '62. Nichol- 
as Goodenough Splcer '60, Jon 
Tewksbury Staples '61, John Lu- 
ther Swift '62, Robert Chapman 
Terwilliger. Jr. '62, Robert Leigh 
ton Thomas '60. Robert Stanley 
Vernick '60. Philip Stearns Very 
'60, Joseph John Volpe '60. Saulins 
Joseph Vydas '60. Jonathan Fred- 
erick Wagner '62. Ian Munro Walk- 
er '62, Charles Goddard Wing '61, 
Robert Anthony Zottoli '60. 

Awards and Distinctions 1958-1959 
Phi Beta Kappa 

Stephen Hamilton Burns '60, 
Douglas Everett Crabtree '60, 
Pierre Rodolphe Paradis '60. Theo- 
dore Anthonv Perry '60, Joseph 
John Volpe '60. 

"A" Record In Courses 
Edward Ivan Garick '59, Theo 
dore Anthony Perry '60. 

Prises 

David Sewall Premium in Eng- 
lish Composition: Neville Anthony 
Powers '62. 

Smyth Mathematical Prize: 
John Sylvester Moore '61. 

Bertram Louis Smith. Jr.. Prize 
Scholarship in English Literature: 
Andrew Thomas Lindsay '60. 

Almon Goodwin Phi Beta Kappa 
Prize: Douglas Everett Crabtree 
'60. 

Hawthorne Prize: Francis Her- 
bert Fuller '61. 

Sewall Latin Prize: George 
Rlchardo Del Prete '61. 

Hi land Lockwood Fairbanks 
Prizes in Public Speaking: <For 
English 5) Pierre Rodolphe Para 
dis '60. (For English 3-4) Richard 
George Sawyer '62. 

(Continued on Paze 4) 



HOMECOMING 



SCHEDULE 



Professor A. LeRoy Greason 

It's possible, of course, that some 
chapters here express in their 
membership simply their own pre- 
judices and not the prejudices of 
their national. If so, that is an- 
other problem. My concern this 
morning is with those national fra- 
ternities, represented on this cam- 
pus, which profess no exclusion 
clauses but make quite clear to 
undergraduates at conventions and 
through traveling secretaries that 
what is really meant is no Jews, 
or no Negroes, or no Orientals, 
or no some other scapegoat minor- 
ity group. 

"I am concerned about gentle- 
men's agreements because of their 
effect upon the morality of stu- 
dents, upon the purpose of the 
college, and upon the authority of 
the administration. Let me con- 
sider each of these objections 
briefly. 

Individual Identity Lest 

"I think most students at Bow- 
doin see themselves at least as in- 
dividuals who think for themselves 
and who are above common pre- 
judices. And yet. Ironically, many 
of these same men take pride in 



Friday, Oct. SO: 

Afternoon — Judging of frater- 
nity displays. 

Evening — Fraternity dinners 
and initiations. 
8:00 P.M. Alumni - Varsity - 
Freshman Swim Meet, Curtis 
Pool. 
Saturday, Oct. 81: 

9.30 A.M. — Alumni Council. 
Fsculty Room, Mass. Hall. 

10:10 — Chapel. Capt. Wallace 
J Leahey, USA, Asst. PMS & 
T. 

10:30 — Soccer, Bates. Pickard 
Field. 

(Continued on Page S) 



(Continued oa 



») 



Explanation For Delay 



I greatly regret the day's delay 
In the printing of this week's 
"Orient.'* Last minute news cov- 
erage made It Impossible for the 
staff to stay within the layout 
schedule which Is forced on us by 
a new "Brunswick Record" policy. 
Since we cannot waste funds on 
press overtime, the delay wss an 
unfortunate bat ne ce ssa r y meaa- 
nre. Student* should keep In mind 
as they read the paper that all 
coverage has remained just as It 
was written and set up for Wed- 
nesday's dateline. The next "Ori- 
ent" la the Homecoming Ismio 
which win be published on Friday, 
October «•. 

R. J. LINDQUIST 
Editor 



PAGE TWO 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



THE B0Wtf£N ORIENT 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1959 



VOL. I XXXIX 



Wednesday, October tl, 1MB 

E»aWto Chief 

Robert Undqulst '80 

WlWlMW Mmhw 

Mm Vatt* 60 

MAMdac UN« 
JUck Maktn tl 



NO. 10 



From The Masthead 



Letters To 

The Editor 



Inside The Boiler Room 



Stephen Piper '83 



Terry Clark '62 
Dave Wollstadt '63 
Howard Levine '63 
Jed Stout '57 



Dave McLean '61 

New* Utter 

Tony Paul "82 

Newe Staff 



Joel Sherman '61 



Ted Curtis '62 

Harald Heggenhougen '62 

Roger Riefiler '62 

Jack Rice '62 



Neil Millman '62 

Ed Bean '60 
Art Freedmnn '62 
Frank Mancini '62 
Mike Sussman '62 
John Goldkrand '62 



Oaay Eaitor* 

WUrJara Page 60. Spencer Hunt '62 

C*yy ate* 

William Kruse '63 Frank de la Fe '63 

Robert Fay '63 William Lannon '63 

Photographers 
Charles Mylander 60, John Trump '60 • 

•pert* Editon 

Gerry Isenberg '61 
Sperto Staff 

Roger Stone '62 
Lou Schwartz '63 
Endicott Saltinstall '63 
Bill Berghoff '63 
Al Nagel '63 
Editorial Board 
Lindquist, Makin, Sherman, Piper, Page, Millman, McLean, Isenberg 
Assistant Business Manager 
Duncan Oliver '60 



Robert Haggerty "82 



John Lawson '63 



Advertising Manager 

Dick Pulsifer '62 
Circulation Managers 



Ctrcutatiea Staff 



William Gulliver '62 



Mr. Bela W. Norton 
Robert Lindquist 



Bruce Leonard '63 
Bowdoia Publishing Compaay 



Bill Higgina '63 



Jon Brightman 



Prof. Athern P. Daggett 
John Vettc 



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In The Open 



There are se /eral reference)* in this week's Orient to frater- 
nity discriminatory practices. It is encouraging to see this ques- 
tion brought forth in a rational, intelligent manner. We do de- 
fend, however, the right of fraternities, as private organizations, 
to choose their own members. Nevertheless, we are in dis- 
agreement, both intellectually and morally, with practices that 
rule out a possible member before the man himself is examined. 
We hope to hear more on this problem. 



Frying Pan Or The Fire 

Last week there appeared in this column an editorial cri- 
ticizing the Student Council Orientation Committee for holding 
weekly meeting* with the Pledge Kings. It was strongly felt by 
the Editonai Board that this was a step in the wrong direction 
— a direction of over centralization of the orientation effort. 
Since then the Orientation Committee has been gracious enough 
to send us a letter, which appear* on this page, clarifying their 
position, and we should like to discuss this letter. 

The letter contains five purposes of these meetings which 
we feel are steps towards centralization. The first point is "To 
review the problem* of college orientation." If the Committee 
has to consult freshmen to find these problems, then they must 
be exceedingly ill-informed. We feel that this can be adequately 
handled at the Chairman's meeting, unless, of course, it is a 
fr—Hm.,n grip* session that is desired. The second point i« "To 
discuss scholastic problems and possible ways to obtain assis- 
tance in courses." If this isn't a step toward centralization, then 
what are Big Brothers, Faculty Advisors and House Scholarship 
Committees for) Th* Third point is "To discuss the problems 
of adjustment to college life." Doe* the Committee perhaps 
regard itself as a qualified board of psycologists ? If an adjust- 
ment problem arise*, it is the job of the Big Brothers and Faculty 
Advisors. If it is beyond them, then it is the proper province 
of college officials. The fourth point is "To suggest changes 
in the college orientation program at the onset of Freshman 
Week." Mr. Glover takes an extensive poll of freshmen on 
this matter every year. We feel that he is far more qualified to 
gather and interpret results from two hundred freshmen than 
is the Committee with twelve. The last point is "To discuss 
methods of improving class unity and spirit." We take no ob- 
jection to this worthy ambition; however, we feel that the un- 
dertaking of such a vaat project by a committee of five weeks 
duration is rather presumptuous. 

In short we feel that it i* obvious that these five points are 
steps in the direction of centralization — a charge which the 
committee has not answered in its letter. The Committee has 
flatly denied the possibility of these meetings being gripe ses- 
sions. Are we being offered centralization in place of gripe 
sessions — the frying pan or the fire perhaps? 

t However, the Orient reporter present at the first meetings 

was given the definite impression by the Committee that these 
were to be off-the-record gripe sessions. Furthermore, several 
House Chairmen have indicated to us that they could recall no 
invitation to the original meetings. One Chairman, when ques- 
tioned as to his views on the value of such meetings, stated that 
if nothing else the meeting* showed that the Orientation Com- 
mittee had a purpose. Unless value is derived in addition to 
that received from the chairmen meetings, then we can see no 
reason for their continuation. 

We do. on th* whole, approve ef the way in which the 
Corrsr-ittee ha* carried out it* work. It is only in this one area 
that we would take issue with them. Wa firmly believe that 
orientation it a problem to be handled, within broad limits, by 
the individual house*. We think it somewhat odd — this ban- 
new of the Committee asking Freshmen how they think they 
should be oriented whan they can have no conception ef all that 
is involved. 



By MU* Badgers 

When the chapel bell* peal for 
an hour and a half you can be 
quite sure that something extra- 
ordinary has occurred. When I 
heard them I assumed one of two 
thing* had happened. One. some- 
one had slept through the morn- 
ing's chapel and now wanted out. 
or two, Bowdoin tnd tromped Wil- 
liams. I am still not too sure 
which was the actual reason a* 
both event* might have taken 
place at the same time. Sort of 
a double awakening However 
the voices over WBOR could not 
be denied. Bowdoin has won an- 
other game, won it well, and 
demonstrated that its past vic- 
tory was no fluke and neither will 
be ft* future one*. 

At the same time as Bowdoin's 
land forces were taking enemy 
territory her naval squadrons were 
sweeping the seas. The sailing 
team brought back two important 
piece* of booty in their sailing 
bags. Locally they won the Maine 
State Championship, and on a 
larger scale the Admiral Hewitt 
Trophy for the Northern New 
England Championship. For many 
yean now the tailing chrb has 
been the winningest group up here. 
Twice in the last five years they 
have been invited to Annapolis 
for the inter-collegiate champion- 
ships run with the big ocean yawls 
and raced well. Bowdoin has 
been New England Champion sev- 
eral times in the last few years. 
This club too often goes unnoticed 
amidst the clamor of the larger 
budget spectator sports. Never 
the less it has been the Bow- 
doin Sailing Team's name which 
has most often showed up in the 
country's newspapers and the 
pages of the sports magazines . . . 
and In the win column! This 
group has done an excellent job 
of public r»l"*ions for the college 
and deserves its support. 

Templst 

No doubt several of you Invest- 
ed one dollar and seventy-five 
cents fllus whatever the ride cost 
in a cultural trip to the city of 
light thirty miles south of us. 
No doubt too after it was all over 
you felt cheated out of one hun- 
dred and fifteen of those cents. 
After all the performance was no 
better than the average one which 
may be seen at the Cumberland 
for the remainder of that amount. 

The only accomplished actor in 
the whole performance was Pros- 
pro who managed to rise above 
his baggy dress. Ariel, described 
in the play itself by Shakespeare 
as "tricksy," "delicate," "dainty" 
and sylph-like was in this produc- 
tion about as "tricksy." "delicate," 
"dainty," and sylph-like as King 
Kong. Caliban was no more hor- 
rible than a cocker spaniel. Ferd- 
inand as a great lover couldn't 
melt ice with a ten foot match. 
Trinculo and Stephano were fine 
as long as they were stoned and 
enacted a good comic scene. While 
with the exception of Prospero 
everyone else deserved the sack 
these two were the only ones who 
got it. The play was cut drastic- 
ally there apparently being a run 
on sprites and sylphs at the mo- 
ment In the Actor's Guild. As 
the play neared its end it became 
apparent that it wasn't cut nearly 
enough, it was about two hours 
too long, and even a house meet- 
ins: is seldom that. 

It is apparent now that the 
meeting has taken place. Some- 
where the faculty has gotten to- 

November 5th Sees 
Skating School For 
Starters, Advanced 

A skating school conducted by 
Phipoen Sanborn of the College 
Arena staff and Mrs. John Chap- 
man of Falmouth will be open to 
the public in five classifications 
beginnfog Thursday, November 5, 
Athletic Director Mai Morrell an- 
nounced today. 

Classes for beginners, novices, 
juniors, advanced skaters and la 
dies will be made available for a 
small fee to those interested. 

The course will consist of a first 
semester of 10 weeks instruction 
and a second semester of 10 weeks 
practice and implementation of 
material learned in the first per- 
iod. The purpose is to provide a 
sound basic understanding of skat- 
ing as a foundation on which 
skaters may develop their skill in 
whatever aspect of the art they 
may elect; figures, free-skating or 
dancing. 

Phippen Sanborn has many 
years of skating experience and 
teaches skating at the Arena. For 
the past two years he has assist- 
ed the Skating Club of Brunswick 
by writing and producing an an- 
nual Ice Show. As a pupil of 
Willie Frick of Boston. Sanborn 
has been active in skating since 
the early 1930"s and is now en 
gaged in an intensive refresher 
course with his' old coach, Mr. 
Frick, and Montgomery Wilson of 
Boston. 

Mrs. John Chaoman is s skater 
of experience who is well-quali- 
fied in figure work, a pupil of 
Victor Saran of New York. 



aether to plan the bi-aemeater 
hour exam party. The tons of 
blue prints used in Bath for each 
destroyer must be a* nothing to 
the paper work involved in get- 
ting all the hour examc and papers 
as close together as possible. As 
yet the ultimate has not been 
reached, that i* everything due 
at eight in the morning on the 
same day, including all chapel at- 
tendances, but the cohstant effort 
in that direction can not go long 
unrewa r d e d. In one way this has 
its advantages for the student. He 
is enabled to more easily budget 
his time. With this system he 
can put everything off until the 
last minute instead of Just this 
and that. No studying for one 
exams while letting the others 
slide. Not being able to cut only 
half of your classes In a day. Not 
being able to identify the location 
of Hubbard Hall. No student! 

The last few days have shown 
that winter will soon be on us. 
Snow fell early Monday morning 
and the friendly campus squirrels 
are squabbling over every nut. 
Soon the air will be filled with the 
sight of mouldy old bits of coon 
skin and the sound of cracking 
motor blocks. However bear in 
mind that the cold of the game 
always seems to make the party 
after the game lustier. 

Words of query from Hamlet 
the hamster: Just how soon is "al- 
most immediately"? 



To the Editor: 



Oct. 16, 1959 



News From 

Other Colleges 



vjreaaon Speech 

(Continued from page 1) 

their fraternities, some of which 
have gentlemen's agreements — 
the essence of herd thinking and 
common prejudice. The truth, 
frankly, is that such students don't 
know what they think, they have 
no moral identity. On Monday, 
Wednesday and Friday they think 
one way; on Tuesday, Thursday 
and Saturday they think another, 
and the moment they get their 
days mixed up they're in trouble. 
The loss of identity, of self knowl- 
edge, of knowing who you really 
are, is the price of hypocrisy, and 
that is one thing that is wrong 
with the gentlemen's agreement 
in college fraternities. 

"The purpose of a liberal arts 
college is to encourage and further 
free inquiry with the moral as- 
sumption that once a truth has 
been perceived it will be lived, 
that is. that there will be personal 
commitment to the result* of this 
inquiry. A gentlemen's agreement 
discourages free Inquiry, and it 
certainly precludes commitment. 
The gentlemen's agreement is 
antithetical to the true purpose of 
any good liberal arts college — 
and that's the second thing that 
is wrong with it 

"Finally, the gentlemen's agree- 
ment of a national fraternity es- 
tablishes modes of conduct over 
which the college administration 

— responsible for student conduct 

— has no control. When President 
Coles greeted the freshmen at the 
Matriculation Service and assured 
them of the college's warm wel- 
come, each gentlemen's agreement 
in effect gave him the lie. The 
gentlemen's agreement raises the 
Question of whether the president, 
the boards, and the faculty are 
responsible for the principles gov- 
erning this college, or whether cer- 
tain national fraternities are. 
That's the third thing that's wrong 
with gentleman's agreements. 

Trend Tow a rd* Local* 

"Ironically, of course, the na- 
tional fraternities with exclusion 
clauses and gentlemen's agree- 
ments have m effect sealed the 
death warrant for all national fra- 
ternities. At Westeyan there are 
now Ave local chapters whereas 
twenty years ago there were only 
nationals. Amherst, I believe, now 
has six locals. This is the irreversi- 
ble trend at good college*, for 
once nationals invite criticism, it 
is only a matter of time before 
astute students will wonder Just 
what it is the nationals provide in 
exchange for the thousands of dol- 
lars Bowdoin chapters, for ex- 
ample, send off campus each year. 

What Is YOUR Fraternity? 

"But that's another issue. My 
concern this morning, as I have 
said before, is with the hypocrisy 
which some nationals foster. I 
have no objection to social clubs 
as such — In fact I see them not 
only as inevitable but, under cer- 
tain conditions, I see them as edu- 
cationally desirable. Nor In call- 
ing attention to a hypocrisy which 
some of you are practicing do I 
pretend to any moral superiority. 
The administration and the faculty 
will have to decide this year 
whether the college ought to con- 
tinue to receive federal money for 
undergraduate loans — loans re- 
quiring a loyalty oath and our af- 
fidavit when in fact the faculty 
has already voiced Its disapproval 
of these conditions for student 
loans. I know — when you're in 
the wrong we call it hypoaisy 
when we're in the wrong we cali 
it comprimise. Gentlemen — it's 
all hypocrisy, and the fact that 
we're all involved ia it, compli- 
ments of the human situation 
doesn't make it any leas wrong! 



We wish to clarify the purposes 
of the weekly meetings between 
our committee and the fraternity 
pledge kings. Your recent editorial 
suggested the purpose of these ses- 
sions was 'for the exchange of pro- 
grams and to air gripes.' This is 
a misconception, and the author 
does not know the objectives. The 
true purposes of these meetings 
are: (1) to review the problems 
of college orientation. (2) discuss 
the scholastic problems and pos- 
sible ways to obtain assistance in 
courses, (3) discuss the problems 
of adjustment to college life, (4) 
suggest changes in the college 
orientation program at the out 
set of freshmen week. (5) discuss 
methods of improving class unity 
and spirit. These meetings are 
not gripe sessions in any possible 
way, but are constructive meet- 
ings with freshmen representatives 
to discuss the outlined objectives. 
The weekly meetings are held on 
Tuesday evening at 8:15 in Con- 
ference B. Moulton Union. Any in- 
terested student or faculty mem- 
ber is invited to attend, and it is 
hoped that future critical evalua- 
tion will not be made until the in- 
terested person, or persons, have 
attended one of the meetings. 

(Signed) The Orientation Com- 
mittee of the Student Council. 

Jon Brightman 
Mel Levine 
Steve Loebs 
Pete Smith 
George Entin 



Oct. 16. 1959 
To the Editor: 

We, the orientation chairmen of 
several fraternities, fully approve 
of the weekly meetings of the 
pledge kings wi'ii tne orientation 
committee of the JiUdent Council. 

Jon Brightman, AD 
Robert Vernlck. ARU 
Richard Clarey. Beta 
Robert Swenson. Chi Psi 
Carl Smith, Deke 
Walt Stuart, Kappa Sigma 
Pete Smith. Psi U 
Dave Belka, Psi U 
Pete Sheldon, Sigma Nu 
John Saia. TD 
William Hosker, Zete 



Trip To Germany, 
$500 Offered By 
Goethe House 



A five hundred dollar check and 
a free airplane trip to Germany 
are being offered by Goethe House, 
New York'*- American-German cul- 
tural center, to college or univer- 
sity students in the mid Atlantic 
states for the most "perceptive and 
Original essay" on some phase of 
German life. 

Known as the "1959-1960 Goethe 
House Student Contest," the com- 
petition is open to college seniors 
or graduate students who are Unit- 
ed States citizens and who are 
registered at a college or univer- 
sity in Connecticut. Delaware, 
Washington, D. C, Maine. Mary 
land. Massachusetts, New Hamp- 
shire, New Jersey, New York, 
Pennsylvania. Rhode Island and 
Vermont. 

According to Dr. James S. Con- 
ant, President Emeritus of Har- 
vard University and President of 
Goethe House, the purpose of the 
award is to stimulate American 
students to discuss problems con- 
cerned with present day Germany, 
Its historical background, its so- 
cial, economic or cultural achieve- 
ments. The 500 dollar prtee, to 
which the Federal Republic of 
Germany has added a free round- 
trip air passage New York-Ger 
many, is intended to assist in 
creating a broader understanding 
by Americans of modern Germany. 
The offer of a second prize is be- 
ing considered. The cash award is 
to be used for summer travel in 
Europe, including Germany. Goethe 
House will attempt to arrange 
publication of the prize-winning 
essay in a periodical of general 
circulation. Deadline for the sub- 
mission of essays, which must be 
between 3500 and 5000 words in 
length, is February 28. 1960. 

Goethe House, located at 120 
East 56th Street, is an An:: .lean 
German cultural center and libra- 
ry created two years ago by some 
public-spirited Americans. Among 
the founders and* trustees are John 
J. McCloy, General Lucius D. Clay. 
George N. Shuster. Grayson Kirk 
and Erich Warburg. 

The center's nucleus is a 10,000- 
volume library of German books. 
In addition, Goethe House regu- 
larly arranges many lectures, ex 
hibits, concerts, film screenings 
and student discussions. According 
to Dr. Conant. Goethe House seeks 
to acquaint Americans with signi- 



by Bill pace 

The President's Report for last 
year makes some rather ominous 
observations concerning fraterni- 
ties, observations which the frat 
ernities themselves would do well 
to pay heed to. 

The President begins by declar- 
ing that "the fraternity must make 
a positive contribution to the de- 
velopment of the student in line 
with the objectives of the College 
itself." This sounds reasonable. Ob- 
viously the College cannot afford 
to permit the fraternities to tear 
down everything that the College 
is trying to build up; if the frater- 
nities pull the students one way 
and the College pulls them the 
other, the students will soon turn 
into a bunch of schizophrenics. 

Fraternities Vs. th* CaEaga 

But da the fraternities contrib- 
ute to the objectives of the col 
lege? I don't think so. And what 
is worse, I greatly fear that the 
President doesn't think so, either. 
The primary aims of Bowdoin fra- 
ternities are social; the primary 
aims of the College are intellec- 
tual: so you have this perennial 
conflict between the fraternities 
and the College, between the em- 
phasis on fun and the emphasis 
on learning. Anyone who doesa't 
think that the primary aims of 
Bowdoin fraternities are social is 
either extremely gullible or singu- 
larly lacking in intelligence. Most 
of our fraternity constitutions con- 
tain many pious mouthings about 
the "noble Ideals" upon which the 
fraternity in question is based — 
"character building," and similar 
drivel. Well, some time between 
the founding of the fraternity and 
the present day, these noble ideals 
managed to get themselves lost in 
the muddle. Nobody joins a Bow- 
doin fraternity today for the pur- 
pose of building up his character. 
Today people join fraternities for 
one basic reason, to have fun. and 
anybody who pretends otherwise is 
either a hypocrite or an arrant 
fool. 

The Ax W1D Fall 

The President soon warm* to 
his task, and begins to get dan- 
gerously specific: 'Tt is incum- 
bent upon each fraternity to make 
a distinct, positive contribution in 
terms of the primary alms of the 
College ... To the extent that 
negative influences prevail, and 
the basic purposes of the College 
are vitiated by desultory attitudes 
pervading a fraternity, so is ... a 
portion of . . . the instructional 
and scholarship program of the 
College neutralized. Any weakness 
occasioned by the environment 
outside the classroom must be 
eliminated ... In the total task 
of the College, contrary debili- 
tating influences cannot be Ig 
no red." 

This sounds uncomfortably omi- 
nous. Obviously the President is 
not just talking to enjoy his own 
sound waves, and unfortunately 
for us, he is right: not only do 
the fraternities encourage what 
the President quaintly refers to as 
"desultory attitudes" (such as 
apathy, cynicism, and general 
sloth) — they also provide focal 
points of student resistance to the 
Administration, which the Admin- 
istration cannot tolerate. 

Nominees For Woodrow 
Wilson Fellowships Net 
Representative Today 

Henry Ross, field representative 
of the Woodrow Wilson National 
Fellowship Foundation was on 
campus today to meet with Philip 
S. Wilder, campus representative 
of the Foundation, and the Com- 
mittee on Graduate Opportunities. 

There was an informal meeting 
of all nominees for Woodrow Wil 
son Fellowships with Mr. Rosa this 
afternoon. 

The chief purpose of the fellow- 
ship program is to offset the crit- 
ical shortage of qualified college 
teachers by encouraging college 
seniors of outstanding ability to 
consider college teaching careers. 

To this end the Wilson Founds 
tlon annually awards 1000 fellow- 
ships for first-year graduate study 
at any university of the recipient's 
choice in the United States or Can 
ada. Woodrow Wilson Fellowships 
carry a stipend of $1500, plus full 
tuition and fees, and, in the case 
of married Fellows, * dependency 
allowance for wives and children. 

Winners of the award are se- 
lected through screenings of stu- 
dents nominated by faculty mem- 
bers and personal interview* by 
regional selection committees 



ficant trends and events m Ger- 
many's cultural life. Its focus is 
primarily on contemporary Ger- 
many and how it relates to the 
past. It serves as a place to gain 
new friends, new impressions, In- 
formation and ideas. 



I would be interested to learn 
Just what sort of "positive con- 
tribution' the President wants us 
to make. It is obvious that he is 
not overjoyed at the cynical, apa- 
thetic, and listless attitude of 
many of the students; but it should 
be equally obvious that we are not 
going to be transformed into eager- 
beavers, gung ho zealots all athirst 
for education overnight. But "any 
weakness occasioned by the en- 
vironment outside the classroom 
must be eliminated." We are thus 
placed tn * bit of a quandary. 

The President's Report fe dear- 
ly a shape-up warning of the first 
order: and I would venture to pre- 
dict, from its dire, foreboding tone, 
that the ax is going to fall in the 
near future. What form the chop- 
ping takes remains to be seen. 

Insurance Company 
Repays College For 
Training Employes 

Bowdoin College will benefit 
from an unusual program which 
helps private colleges replace their 
financial investment in graduates 
who work for Connecticut Gen- 
eral Life Insurance Company. 

Over the years Connecticut 
General has made major gifts to 
aid higher education. Its new pro- 
gram, according to President 
Eraser B. Wiide. has the advant- 
age of brinaine to the attention 
of the public the real nature af 
the financial problems facing priv- 
ate colleges and universities. 

Connecticut General's program, 
Mr. Wilde said, recognises that 
students' fees do not cover the 
full cost of their college studies. 
Typically a college will spend 
$1000 per year for each student 
or a total of $400 for each grad- 
uate beyond what the graduate 
himself has paid for his educa- 
tion. This balance is made up 
from endowment income, thus de- 
priving the college of such in 
come. Connecticut General's pro- 
gram will help restore the income 
from this investment. 

The company's grant, offered 
without restriction as to use. will 
equal the earnings from $4000 at 
an Interest rate of four per cent, 
or $160. It will »o to colleges in 
the name of each graduate who 
is a career employee at the com- 
pany Connecticut General plans 
to make the grant each year for 
as long a* the employee is with 
the company. Any college grad- 
uate, man or woman, who has 
been a salaried employee of the 
company ten or more years is 
considered a career employee. 

In addition to the Drownm of 
direct grant*. Connecticut Gener 
al will match in equal amount 
gifts made by salaried employees 
with at least one year of service. 
The gifts can be made to *nv ac- 
credited privately supported four- 
yaar college or university* of the 
employee's choice. 

Accordin* to the American 
Alumni Council. Connecticut Gen 
era) is the first insurance company 
to institute a matching gift pro- 
gram. 

In selecting the institutions to 
receive the grants. Mr. Wilde 
said. "We believe our grestest ob- 
ligation l« to the privately sup- 
ported colleges which have no re- 
course to tax monies and must 
look to private donors for sup- 
port." 

Bowdoin alumni in whose nam* 
Connecticut General will make di- 
rect "rants this vear are HaroM 
R. Thalheimer aud Robert H. 
Brownell. 



made up of faculty members from 
the regions' universities and col 
leges. 

Nicholas P. Kostis '58. and Ed- 
ward I. Garick TM, Richard E. 
Morgan *59. and J. Skelton Wil- 
liams, Jr.. "59 are previous Bow 
doin graduates awarded Woodrow 
Wilson Fellowships. 



Looking for a 'gut' Cal course? 
The U. of Mass. has come up with 
a real winner — parachute jump- 
ing. Last week the college's Sport 
Parachute Club presented a sky- 
diving demonstration to a crowd 
of about 2000 students. Two of the 
more illustrious (or foolhardy) 
members dove from a plane at the 
height of 3000 feet. Each of them 
fell 1000 feet ( which to me Is 1000 
feet too many) before opening 
their chutes. I guess the more 
sadistic element of the audience 
wa* rather disappointed as both 
men landed safely. The whole pro- 
cedure sounds like fun, but give 
me Sabe's Tennis Cal anyday. 

Lord Jeff 

Amherst is cracking the whip 
again, and this time it's aimed at 
the freshmen. The House Manage- 
ment Com. seemed to be quite 
disturbed at the amount of dirty 
rushing this year and at Its an- 
nual fall meeting, new rules were 
decided upon to deal with such 
violation*. Now, most of us know 
what constitutes dirty rushing 
(off campus rushing, rushing before 
the designated period begins, etc.) 
and if any fraternity at Bowdoin 
is caught violating the code, it is 
that specific fraternity which is 
penalized. Not so at Amherst — 
there, any freshman Involved in 
such rushing activities "mav be 
placed on social probation and/or 
eliminated from rushing for one 
year. "This seems to me to be an 
extremely harsh punishment — for 
as all-knowing as freshmen think 
they are, the majority don't know 
beans about rushing, at a college 
fraternity; and if an act of dirty 
rushing does occur, it is almost al- 
ways the doings of a fraternity and 
not the involved freshman. 

The Beat Spirit 

One thing you have to say about 
MIT, it has its own original way of 
doing things. Most colleges that 
have a get-acquainted party throw 
a quiet, dignified social affair with 
upperclassmen dressed ivy as Hell 
and snowing the freshmen out of 
their minds with their tweedy 
manners. Well, MIT has added its 
own twist to such a get-acquainted 
gathering, in the form of a Beat- 
nik Dance Party. It will feature 
"swinging records and an abund- 
ant supply of chicks. AH cats are 
requested to bring their own gui- 
tars, bongos and espresso mugs." 
The dress will be quite inconspicu- 
ous with everyone wearing a black 
turtle-neck "beat shirt," which is 
a must. 

Wall. I have no idea how this 
magnanimous social event will 
turn out. but I would like to di- 
rect a few words to the MIT fresh- 
men: "Remember, the first impres- 
sion is not always the lasting one. . 



The Golden Rule 

Do not do unto others as you 
would that they should do unto 
you. Their tastes may not be the 
same. 

Education — 

He who can, does. He who can- 
not, teaches. 

—Shaw 



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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1959 



THE BOWDOIN ORIENT 



PAGE THREE 




POLAR 
BEARINGS 

By 

JERRY ISENBERG 

and 
NEIL MILLMAN 

COULD IT BE! (>) . . . Perhaps the White will show its 
first winning season since 19?? I All that stands in our way 
is the State Series, and a careful analysis of the other Maine 
Conference teams opens this question to more than mere specu- 
lation . . . and, in fact, bring it into near reality. Statistically, 
we should beat Bates by 32 points, or five touchdowns. Now 
don't snub this as an ephemeral exaggeration! Middlebury beat 
Bates, 14-6; Williams beat Middlebury. 26-8; and our White 
"massacred" Williams, 14-6. We leave the calculus to the 
math majors! So far, that gives us three wins, with Colby and 
Maine yet to contend with. 

Returning to a statistical analysis of Colby, in the light of 
their Trinity game, we arrive at a six point difference between 
Colby and Bowdoin, favoring the Mules, But this figure in- 
cludes Bowdoin's opening loss to Tufts, and does NOT take 
into account the added experience and depth acquired in the 
past three contests. If the Polar Bears are at full strength in 
this Saturday's game, it should prove the mathematical logicians 
in err I 

And there is our winning season, without having to count 
on an upset against the strong Black Bears from the U. of Me. 

Fulura Est Veritas . . . 
Not that we are attempting to boast of our earlier predic- 
tions, but if the readers will look back at the - first issue, they 
will note the following excerpts appearing in this column: 



SPIRITED WHITE BREAK THROUGH IN CLOSING 
MOMENTS OF 2nd HALF TO DOWN EPHMEN 14-6 




Class of '62 Provide Strength \ 

"Now that the Bowdoin athletic season has officially been r , / ^ y0/0 |-, r> rriri A mr T>rkll/mO DAS C fk 
initiated for the ensuing year, there may be observed a tremen- oC/CC/^/l 1 tLiAJM JtlUlrJlO D 1 0"l/ 
dous depth of talent in the football squad, originating mainly 
from the freshman ranks of the previous year. With only seven- 
teen lettermen returning this year, the Class of '62 men com- 
prise over half of the present team. The first opportunity that 
the former Cubs seized showed quite markedly their value to an 
improved Bowdoin football team. Such men on the roster as 
Alvino, Bucklin, Panteleakos. Robarts, Saunders, Speliotis, and 
Fernald splendidly filled in the vacated positions of the departed 
starters of last year." 



Readers Digest Asks: 
Is Football Doomed? 



College presidents and football 
coaches are primarily responsible 
for the violations of athlete re 
cruiting rules which are Riving big 
time college football "a sour repu- 
tation." savs Don Faurot, now 
University of Missouri director of 
athletics after years of coaching. 

His views are given in the No- 
vember Readers' Digest in a 
sinned article, "Is College Foot- 
ball Defraying Itself?" condensed 
from the Saturday Evening Post. 

"When a college corrupts an 
athlete by paying him under the 
table," says Faurot, "you can be 
pretty sure that the coach not 
only knows about it, but probably 
instigated it. . . As for college 
presidents, some have been co- 
erced into putting up with dishon 
estly. gome have winked at it, and 
some have been too naive to know 
what is happening. . ." 



Faurot feels it imperative that 
everyone concerned with college 
football acknowledge the abuses 
and take corrective action. 

"First of all." he writes, "edu- 
cators must enforce the rules gov- 
erning college athletics. Simply 
refusing to schedule teams which 
operate outside the rules would 
quickly whip into line thoss col- 
leges which now value winning 
football teams above honesty. . . 

"School administrators must 
make it dear to their coaches that 
they place integrity ahead of vic- 
tory; that no amount of alumni 
pressure after a losing season will 
affect the coach's job. whereas, 
under the-table aid to athletes will 
get him fired. I'm still idealist en- 
ough not to see much difference 
between paying a boy under the 
table to win for you and having 
some gambler pay him to lose." 



try .Louts Schwart* 

Last Friday the White hooters 
trampled a visiting Babson 11, 6 
at Fickard Field, led by Laszlo 
Dudas and Soph. Paul Constantino. 
To illustrate how the Polar Bears 
outclassed the Green — Goalie 
Steve Eller Was called on to make 
only one save in the entire game. 

In the first period Bowdoin com- 
pletely dominated the field, out- 
passing, outdribbling, outheaded, 
and outshooting the Green. The 
White had many shots on the goal 
but had a great deal of trouble 
cashing in on them. 

Again during the second per- 
iod Bowdoin played a steady driv- 
ing game. Then with seven minutes 
left in the half the White caught 
fire. With an assist from Clapp, 
Laszlo Dudas made a perfect head 
shot putting the White in front, 
1-0. Two minutes later the White 
scored again as Paul Constantino 
brought the ball down from mid- 
field faking as he dribbled passed 
the helpless Babson defenders; 
passed from the left in front of 
the Babson goal lust as Patterson 
of Babson came down field to pro- 



tect the attempted goal, and boot- 
ed the ball in for Bowdoin, mak- 
ing the score 2-0. 

After the half Bowdoin con- 
tinued to out play the visitors. 
Then with five and a half minutes 
left, Dudas tallied his second goal 
of the day. Right from the begin 
ning of the fourth quarter, Bow- 
doin constantly had control of the 
ball. At 8:55 of the quarter, Du- 
das again showed his brilliant 
playing prowess by scoring. Then 
with 11:45 left in the quarter, 
Clapp faked through four Babson 
men to make It 5-0: for the White. 
With only twenty five seconds re- 
maining Constantino, who had 
been playing a magnificent game 
throughout, scored the sixth and 
final goal for Bowdoin, as the 
White won their first game of the 
season, and brought their record 
to 10-1. 

Summary: 

Second period: Dudas from 
Clapp; Constantino (unassisted). 
Third period: Dudas (unassisted). 
Fourth period: Dudas (unassist- 
ed); Clapp (unassisted); Constan- 
tino. 



frosh Shippers 

Eliminated From 
Series By Tufts 



fourth place. The results of this 
race, therefore, eliminated Bow- 
doin from the running this fall. 
However, wlm more training and 
the experience gained this fall, the 
spring season should prove more 
fruitful. 

Next Sunday, in the last meet 
of the season, the team will race 
Colby at home. 



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This Sunday, the Freshman Sail- 
ing Team went down in defeat to 
a strong Tufts team in competi- 
tion for the freshman individual 
championship elimination series. 
The Bowdoin strategy failed, de 
spite conditions for which the Cub 
team was prepared. Two crews 
went to race: first, Charlie Emer- 
son and John Parson would con- 
tend if there were a light breeze. 
Second, if the wind were blowing 
quite briskly then Bill Chapman 
and Bob Page would be selected 
to defend the Little White. As 
the latter condition prevailed, Bill 
Chapman was the choice. The 
boats were "Jumbos" — twelve 
foot sailing skiffs, but handled 
poorly in the heavy breeze. Bill, 
formerly adapted to the faster 
Tech. dinghies, had several poor 
starts and finished the day in 



New England Scores 

Perm "State 21. B.U. 12 
Lehigh 63. Tufts 
Syracuse 42. Holy Cross 6 
Connecticut 18, Maine 15 
Delaware 50. U.N.H. 12 
Rhode Island 30, U. Mass. 6 
Coast Guard 14. Amherst 12 
Bowdoin 14. Williams 6 
Norwich 22, St. Lawrence 
Trinity 28. Colby 22 
Boston Col. 35. Dartmouth 12 
Tale 23. ComeH 
Harvard 38. Columbia 22 
Penn. 36. Brown 9 
Princeton 42, Colgate 7 
Wesleyan 24. W.P.I. 8 
Middlebury 14. Bates 6 
Rochester 27. Vermont 6 



Saunders, Entin 
Spark Bear Win 

The Bowdoin Polar Bears came 
from behind to defeat Williams 
for the first time since 1952. 14-6. 
The White streaked to this vic- 
tory behind a brilliant team effort 
headed by sophomore half back, 
Glenn Saunders, an inexperienced 
and heretofore unpraieed runner, 
who scored both of Bowdoin's 
touchdowns. 

The first half was featured by a 
series of punts, fumbles, and mis- 
takes in the backfield on beha'f 
of both teams. Williams got its 
offense clicking fairly early but 
Bowdoin's strong defense held the 
Ephmen. Williams belly series 
which up to Saturday had been 
extremely successful was stopped 
practically cold by the Polar Bears 
as a result of careful spotting and 
practice against such an offensive 
attack. 

The Polar Bears got off to their 
usual slow offensive start. Their 
deepest penetr.ntion came late in 
tlie first quarter when Bowdoin 
marched to the William's 10 yard 
line only to be stopped by a hold- 
ing penalty. Our greatest defen- 
sive problem came on the Wil- 
liam's pitchouu to Bob Kourke 
and Eric Widmer. This attack 
produced a touchdown for the 
Ephmen who drove 71 yards on 
11 plays with quarterback Bruce 
"Grinnell bucking over for the score 
frpm the six inch line. 
1 Bowdoin's first tally In the third 
quarter was set up by a pass In- 
terception by Bob Kennedy at 
midfleld. Ted Gardner, Jack Cum- 
mings, and Bob Kennedy ground 
out the yardage with George En- 
tin throwing only one pass, a 
screened pitch to half back Gard- 
ner for >9 yards. Glenn Saunders 
entered the game with Bowdoin 
on the William's 22 yard line. On 
his first carry be quickly picked 
up six yards oft* tackle. Cummings 
who was seeing his first real ac- 
tion of the season carried the 
ball to the nine yard line on two 
runs. Saunders sliced off tackle 
to give Bowdoin its first score. 
Ted Gardner kicked the extra 
point which put Bowdoin in the 
lead for the remainder of the 
game. 

. Saunders then sparked the sec- 
ond Bowdoin touchdown by re- 
turning a punt from the goal line 
to the 36 yard line. This was 
perhaps the Polar Bears finest 
punt return of the season. Bow- 
doin rolled the remaining 60 odd 
yards in thirteen plays with Saun- 
ders carrying the ball on six of 
them. Entin's pass to Jack Ro- 
barts to the Eph's 37 yard line 
was the longest aerial gain as it 
went for 22 yards. Bowdoin ap- 
peared to be stopped by Williams 
when Entin was thrown for a 12 
yard loss to the 26 yard line. He 
Came back effectively as he passed 
to Saunders who scored his second 
T.D. of the afternoon several plays 
later on a buck up the middle 
from the four. Bowdoin then 
.fought off a last ditch offensive at- 
tack in the final minutes when 
Dave Cole who played wef! for a 
full 60 minutes, batted down a 
fourth down Williams pass. 

Saturday's victory was the first 
for Bowdoin at Wiliams' Weston 
Field since 1947. 

For the second straight week 
the depth which Bowdoin had 
been lacking in former seasons has 
really shined. Entin and sopho- 




Otean Saunders 



George Entin 



Jack Cummings 



more Dexter Bucklin alternated at 
quarterback. Bucklin In his first 
major participation of the season 
looked very effective. These two 
boys seem to be doing an extreme- 
ly competent job since the loss of 
Jack Condon as a result of an in- 
jury a week ago. Cummings also 
did a fine job particularly -on the 
drive which was culminated\ by 
Bowdoin's first touchdown. Cum- 
mings had been injured since the 
opening day of practice. Sopho- 
more replacements filled in well in 
both the backfield and line which 
gives Bowdoin a heartening out- 
look for the next two seasons as 
well as the rest of this year which, 
promises to improve this years 
current .500 average. Unfortunate- 
ly half back Bob Hawkes received 
a leg injury which could put him 
out of action for at least one or 
more of the coming games. 

This current winning season has 
produced "an enthusiastic response 
from the student body. Bowdoin 
was well represented at the game 
which is also a helpful morale 
booster for the boys on the team. 
With the high morale now present 
among students and players the 
campus is coming out the apathe- 
tic shell which seems to have ex- 
isted in preceding years. This all 
goes to prove what a great part 
a successful atheletic program can 
do for the rest of Bowdoin College 
life. We hope that this year will 
set a precedent for the coming 
years. 

POLAR BEARS GROWL 

Team, liuwduin William* 

Pint downs It IS 

Rmhini rara'ace 12N IfS 

Passim yardage M 18 

Piun (rompklfd, triad) 7- IS 2- IS 

Passes intercepted hy 2 1 

Punt. (No., average) S-34 4-M 

rambles mat 1 1 

Yarda swnalUed ' . ** ii 



Bowdoin (14) 




(() William. 


Wldmar. Is 




le. JuoVl 


Cola. It 




It. Guzzettt 


Carven, Ik 
Kernald, c 




]R, i. O'Brien 




c, Kaufman 


Spelaotis, rs 




rsr. Millinirton 


Ha vl land, rt 




rt. Emrera 


Flnlayaoa, re 




re, Anderson 


Entin, lib 




l>, Grinnell 


Hawses, Ihb 




Ihb, Rorke 


Gardner, rhb 




rhb. Widmer 


AJvlno, fb 




fb. Stegeman 


BOWDOIN 





7 7—14 


WILLIAMS 





• 0— * 


Substitution*: 


RnwHnir 


Bucklin. 



Saunders. Roberta, Prince, Pantaleako.. 
Cumminirs, Kennedy, Needh.m, Adam.. 
Barron. Smith. Williams - Ball. Whit- 
ney, Brigs.. Newton, Bore, Castteman, 
Gordon. White. W. O'Brien. Grlpekoven, 
Nolknd, Rheinfrunk. Myers, Crowley, 
Smith. 

Touchdowns: Bowdoin — Saunders 2 
(rush. » yd..), (rush, 2 yd..). William. 
— Grinnell Irtish, 8 in.). 

Point. After Touchdown.: Bowdoin — 
Gardiner 2 (kicks). 



NAUTICAL WHITE 
COP HEWETT CUP 



PLAY IT SMART 

Get Your Car Winterized Now At 

Harry H. Smart, Inc. 

Ford Dealers 



Exeelfcnt 19M Thunderbtrd 
Complete Service — 157 Pleasant Street — PA 5-5555 



by Char-He Whig and Roger Stone 

The sailing team, grateful to 
the College for fixing up the docks 
and grounds of the boathouse, 
celebrated the new innovation last 
weekend by winning two meets 
in an efficiently-run series against 
Colby and then against Dart 
mouth. 

On Saturday. October 17, their 
first sailing meet At home, the 
varsity White sailing team easily 
trounced Colby in moderate winds. 
This victory was considered as the 
Fall Segment of the Maine Cham- 
pionship. However the win was 
merely the accreditor of the In- 
formal Title since the University 
of Maine did not attempt to sail. 
The Black Bears were forced out 
of the race due to lack of practice 
since their sailing facilities were 
not up to par. 

The races were held in team 
style, despite Maine's absence, 
with A and B divisions: each con 
sisting of two skippers from each 
school. Sailine A division for Bow- 
doin were Terry Clark and Com- 
modore Lance Lee. In the B divi- 



sion, the races were divided among 
Charlie Wing, Bruce Burns, and 
Roger Stone. 

The sailing conditions were ex- 
cellent. It was one of those rare 
days when the wind does not shift 
180 degrees in a short while. 

On Sunday October 18, in a 
more difficult meet, the White 
edged Dartmouth to win the Hew- 
ett Trophy. Since St. Michaels and 
Maine failed to show, the meet 
finally began between Dartmouth, 
Middlebury. and Bowdoin. The con 
test, sailed in strong but extreme- 
ly variable winds, was clearly be- 
tween Bowdoin and Dartmouth. 
The deciding factor was probably 
Bowdoin's superior playing of the 
frequent wind shifts. Terry Clark 
and Lance Lee are to be recom- 
mended for placing the team in its 
logical position — first. 

The Bowdoin sailing squad has 
won all but a few of the eight 
matches this fall, and should do 
surprising as expected this spring. 
It looks as if the varsity skippers 
are really shaping up as one of 
the College's best publicity teams. 



CUB GRIDDERS 
CEDE TO ROYAL 
BLUE IN FINAL 
.MINUTES, 20-14 



A touchdown pass in the final 
three minutes gave the undefeated 
Phillips Andover football team a 
victory over the Bowdoin Polar 
Cubs last Saturday at the Andover 
Stadium, 20-14. It was Andover's 
fourth straight win, while Bow- 
doin's., present record ts 1-1. Scor- 
ing for the visitors were halfback 
Jack Mik> on a pass from Jack 
Parker and John Ford on a short 
plunge. Milo and Parker also 
teamed up for the extra points. 

High scorer for the powerful 
Royal Blue team was Jim Turchik 
with two touchdowns and a two- 
point conversion for a total of 
fourteen points. The other score 
was tallied by halfback Webb 
Harrison on an 83-yard punt re- 
turn. 

In the opening quarter the Bow- 
doin White Cubs completely domi- 
nated the play but were able to 
cross into the Andover end zone 
except on one occasion. After 
forcing the home contingent to 
punt, the Bowdoin machine began 
to click. Driving downneld from 
their own forty, the White tallied 
on Fork's drive through the center 
of the line. The extra point try 
failed, and the Bowdoinmen led, 
6-0. Moments later, though, Bow- 
doin was forced to punt, and the 
speedy and elusive Harrison took 
the ball and began his jaunt to 
the goal line. Poor tackling at- 
tempts on the part of Bowdoin al- 
lowed the scatback to break free 
for the score. For the extra point, 
quarterback Mike Bassett passed 
to Turchik to put Andover ahead 
8-6. 

In the second quarter the two 
teams were at a standstill with 
the ball usually near midfleld. No 
more scoring drives originated, and 
at halftime Andover was ahead by 
a narrow 8-6 margin. 

The only scoring done, in the 
third quarter put Andover further 
into the lead as Turchick picked 
up his first touchdown. Begun 
deep in their own territory, the 
home squad's drive culminated In 
a pitchout from Bassett to Tur- 
chick from the Bowdoin seven 
which was successful for the score. 
Though the point try was no good, 
Andover was ahead 14-6. 

Early in the final period, though, 
Bowdoin valiantly fought back and 
was able to knot the score at 14- 
14 before tiring and allowing An- 
dover to push over the winning 
score. A march from the Andover 
35 was capped by an 11-yard pass 
from Parder to Milo with the same 
combination adding the extra 
points to bring the game to a tie. 
But Andover was not to be con- 
tained and with less than three 
minutes remaining in the contest 
scored on a 29-yard rollout pass 
play. The extra point failed but 
it made little difference — An- 
dover 20, Bowdoin 14. The Polar 
Cubs played a goed game, but the 
superior condition of the Andover 
team proved too much of an ad- 
vantage to overcome. 




Polar 
Bares. 



Colby 

COLBY 

AH Colby needed was a winner 
to bring out the potential foot- 
ball players who weren't partici- 
pating; a sweep last year of its 
three State rivals for the first time 
in forty five years and the State 
title for the first time in seventeen 
years resulted in a turnout at 
spring practice far larger than 
anything Colby has seen in some 
years. So far this year Colby has 
split in their first four games, win- 
ning against Brandeis and Wil- 
liams, then losing badly to. a 
strong Springfield team and just 
being edged out by Trinity last 
week. 2822. 

The potential that Coach Bob 
Clifford has to work with this year 
is similar to that of a year ago 
when the Mules won five of their 
seven games. Of twenty-three let- 
termen, thirteen remain, six of 
the thirteen are starters. 

It was necessary to replace de- 
parted auarterbacks Al Rogan and 
Mark Brown at the beginning of 
the season: Coach Clifford wa* 
fortunate in coming up with two 
more than adequate replacements. 
Both Ken Bee and Kent Davidson 
handle the signal calling nicely as 
well as being good passers and 
constant running threats. 

The problem at center brought 
about by the graduation of Tons 
Connors was ably filled by two in- 
dividuals. Jim Bridgeman and 
Gerry Parker, who since there is 
little to choose between them, have 
been sharing the position. 

The hopes of the team rest pri- 
marily upon the shoulders of end 
Pete Cavari. one of the East's toe 
receivers last year (26 receptions 
for 401 yards). Dave Fowler. S 
standout guard, and Bob Nigro, 
the workhorse fullback who car- 
ried 32 times last year in Colby's 
final game (in which they defeated 
Bates 25-18). Rounding out the 
first team are end Bob Burke, 
tackles Pete Berman and Wes Jor- 
dan, guard Bill Clough. and half- 
back Bruce Kingdon. who came 
up from last year's undefeated 
freshman team and who. incident- 
ly, has been looking real good so 
far this year, along with Herman 
Smith. The latter two last season 
scored 106 points in four games for 
the frosh. Wayne Fillback has 
been seeing a great deal of ac 
tion. recently starting as left 
halfback One of the chief hopes 
of the team, co-captain George 
Rhoden, a 175 pound halfback, who 
averaged five yards per carry last 
year was lost as a shoulder separ- 
ation ended his football career. 
This iniurv han hurt the Mules of 
Waterville as it was felt that the 
lightweight speedster was headed 
toward his finest season when 
forced to the sideline. Both teams 
will be up for this game; look for 
a real close, hard-fought game. 

Cotty Saltonstall 



The typical Bowdoin Freshman 
says of his new Orient, "I like 
the paper very well; it fills my 
wastebasket good! — Anonymous 



NEW MEADOWS INN 



SHORE DINNERS 



STEAK — CHICKEN 



Snack Barf — Cocktail Lounge — Soda Fountain 



Conveniently Located ■etweau Bath sod 



ON ROUTE ONC 



DIAL HWtoa 8-lsWl 



STUDENT 
SOLICITED 




PATRONAGE 




First National 




Bank 




BTONSWICK, MAINE 


j^HBm R| 


Member of the Feder 
Member of the Federal Ds 

i 


al Reserve System and 
posit Insurance Corporatssn 



Gadsden High backfield coach 
Tommy Lewis knew how benched 
fullback Odell Franklin felt Satur- 
day when he ran to tackle a Lan- 
ier High back, heading for the 
winning touchdown. Franklin just 
couldn't stand seeing Melvin 
Brown break into the clear with 
Gadsden leading, 7-6.. Referees 
awarded Lanier High the touch- 
down 

Lewis' understanding stemmed 
from the fact that he, as an Ala 
bama player, did the same thing 
in the 1»4 Cotton Bowl game 
which Rice won. 2S-6. — Boston 
Herald. 



Homecoming Schedule 
(Coatlmied from Page I) 

11:00 — Cross Country. Bates. 

12:00 Noon Lobster stew 

luncheon, Sargent Gym, serv- 
ed to alumni, families, and 
friends who have purchased 
tickets In advance. 

1:30 P.M. — Football, Bates. 
Whittier Field. 

4:00-6:00 — Informal Alumni 
Day reception, sponsored by 
the Alumni Council at the 
Moulton Union. Alumni, fam- 
ilies, and friends are cordially 
invited for cider (a la Spike) 
and donuts. 

7:30 — Ice show, arena. Admis- 
sion $1.00. 

8:30 — Alumni Day Dance, Sar- 
gent Gymnasium. 
Sunday, Nov. 1 

5:00 P.M. — Chapel. The Re*. 
Mr. George M. Hooten, Jr., 
'47, of the Franklin St. Con- 
gregational Church, Manches- 
ter. N. a 



ERNIE'S DRIVE-IN 

BATH ROAD — BORDERING CAMPUS PINES 



After the aasne or 
▼hat oar Drive-in far • 



the evening break 
snack or meal. 



FOR TAKE OUT ORDERS DIAL PA 9-9439 



PAGE FOUR 



THE BOWDCMN ORIENT 




WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 21. 1959 



Colorful Procession Precedes James Bowdoin Ceremon 



STATION CHANGES 

The radio station la planning a 
more extended broadcasting sys- 
son this year than it ever has be- 
fore. Extensions will reach out 
from every facet of the WBOR 
station: from wider publicity by 
the advertising director, Thomas 
Holland; more mellifluous pro- 

8 ram changing by the continuity 
irector, David McLean; more pro- 
fessional scheduling, according to 
aptitudes and particular talents, 
by the program director, Richard 
Sawyer; closer news coverage di- 
rected by Herm Segal, and similar 
sports coverage by Thomas Eccles- 
ton; and management of business 
by David White, in conjunction 
with the able and experienced sta- 
tion manager, Glenn Richards. But 
the newest extension will most 
likely be one in time, for there is 
a very good chance that the addi- 
tion of a 1:00 to 3:00 popular hits 
in 45 rpm bhow will appear very 
sooa 

WBOR SCHEDULE 

2:00 to 3:00 

Mon. Brunswick High School 

Fri. Dick Galler 
8:00 to 5:00 

Sun. Marty Thumln 

Mon. Howie Hall 

Tues. Richard Ladd 

Wed. Bruce Barnett 

Thurs. Brunswick High School 

Fri. John Feeney 
5:00 

Sun. News 

Mon. News 

Tues. News 

Wed. News 

Thurs. News 

Fri. News 
5:08 to 8:00 

Sun. Bruce Richman 

Mon. John Swift 

Tues. Hugh Harris 

Wed. William Martindale 

Thurs. Charles Revelos 

Fri. Alvin Emory 
8:00 

Sun. News 

Mon. News 

Tues. News 



Wed. 


News 


Thurs 


News 


Fri. 


News 


8:05 to 8:45 


Sun. 


Peter Sheldon 


Mon. 


The Olde Timer 


Tues. 


William Owen 


Wed. 


Paul Weston 


Thurs. 


Peter Sheldon 


Fri. 


Glenn Richards 


8:45 to »M 


Sun. 


Citizens Council Forum 


Mon. 


Norman Dionne 




(alt. wks) 


Tues. 


Dean Reports and 




President Speaks 


Wed. 


Paul Weston 


Thurs. 


Dave Lovell (piano) 


Fri. 


Glenn Richards 


0:00 to 10:( 


Sun 


Tingy Sewell 
Richard Sawyer 


Mon. 


Tues. 


Stan Nickerson 


Wed. 


William Phillips 


Thurs. 


Peter Hepburn 


Fri. 


Charlie Mickilo 


10:00 to 11 


Sun. 


Glenn Richards 


Mon. 


Chris Michelsen 


Tues. 


Berny Ryan 


Wed. 


Peter Hepburn 


Thurs. 


Philip Wilson 


Fri. 


Herm Segal 


11:00 to 11:15 


Sun. 


News and Sports 


Mon. 


News and Sports 


Tues. 


News and Sports 


Wed. 


News and Sports 


Thurs. 


News and Sports 


Fri. 


News and Sports 


11:15 to 1* 


Sun. 


Brian Rines 


Mon 


Roger Kirwood 


Tues. 


Miles Keefe 


Wed. 


Peter Hepburn 


Thurs. 


David McLean 



In the above WBOR music sche- 
dule, the daily pattern is as fol- 
lows: 3:00 to 5:00; popular music 
in the 45 speed range. Classical 
music from 5:00 to 8:00, followed 
by varieties in miscellaneous mu- 
sic from 8:00 until 9:00. At 9:00 
modern music in the jazz ranges 
will be sent over the air. And from 
10:00 until 12:30 mood music 
rounds off each evenings broad- 
casting. 



CLASSICAL MUSIC HALL SCHEDULE 

BOWDOIN COLLEGE RADIO W BOB — 91.1 FM 

5:00-8:00 P.M. 

WEDNESDAY, October 21 

ALBENIZ: Iberia (orch. Arbos); BERLIOZ: Les Nuits 
'L£\ e JrJ?£ YT>N[ Symphony No. 7 in C Major (Le Midi); 
BRAHMS: Double Concerto in A Minor; R. STRAUSS: 
Till Eulenspiegel; PROKOFIEV: Romeo and Juliet (ex- 
cerpts). 

THURSDAY, October 22 

WEBER: Jubel Overture, Opus 59; WAGNER: "Parsifal" 
(orchestral excerpts); RACHMANINOFF: Piano Concerto 
No. 1 in F-Sharp Minor; SHOSTAKOVITCH: Violin Concer- 
to, Opus 99; BARBER: Adagio for Strings, Opus 11; VICTO- 
RIA: Requiem Mass No. 2. 

FRIDAY, October 28 

SSSS 1 *^ , Gu,tar Concerto in D Major; RACHMANI- 
NOFF: The Isle of the Dead; PROKOFIEV: Lieutenant Kije 
Suite; SCHONBERG: Verklarte Nacht; MENDELSSOHN: 
Symphony No. 4 in A Major (Italian); VAUGHAN WIL- 
LIAMS: Partita in D Minor; PROKOFIEV: Alexander 
Nevsky. 

SUNDAY, October 25 

BIZET: L'Arlesienne Suites Nos. 1 and 2; RAVEL: Piano 
Concerto in G Major; BRUCH: Violin Concerto No. 1 in G 
Minor; BERLIOZ: King Lear Overture; BEETHOVEN- 
Missa Solemnis in D Major, Opus 123. 

MONDAY, October 26 

BOCCHER1NI: Symphony in C Minor; TCHAIKOVSKY: 
Violin Concerto in D Major; OFFENBACH: Gaite Parisienne 
, (a ^I- Rosenthal); R. STRAUSS: Burleske in D Minor; MAH- 
LER: Kindertotenlieder; BEETHOVEN: Piano Concerto No. 
5 in E-Flat Major. 

TUESDAY, October 27 

PROKOFIEV: Cinderella (excerpts); BERLIOZ: Waverley 
Overture; BRAHMS: Piano Concerto No. 1 in D Minor; 
FALLA: Homenajes (Homage); BEETHOVEN: Symphony 
No 1 in C Major; MOZART: Symphony No. 39 in E-Flat 
Major. 

WEDNESDAY, October 28 

BRAHMS: Variations on a Theme by Haydn; FRANCK: 
Symphony in D Minor; d'INDY: Symphony on a French 
^^a'" A J r: LALO - Symphonie EspagnoTe in D Minor; 
MOZART: Serenade No. 13 in G Major; TCHAIKOVSKY: 
Symphony No. 5 in E Minor. 

THURSDAY, October 29 

*; S o I ? AC ^. MaM in B Minor; BRAHMS: Piano Concerto 
No. 2 in B-Flat Major; SCHUMANN: Dlchterliebe; ORFF: 
Catulli Carmina. 

FRIDAY, October 80 

RAVEL: Alborada del Gracioso; RIMSKY-KORSAKOV: 
Russian Easter Overture; VERDI: "Aida" (opera for orches- 
tra); COPLAND: El Salon Mexico; MENDELSSOHN: Sym- 
phony No. 5 in D Minor (Reformation); MOZART: Mass in 
C Minor K. 427; PROKOFIEV: Violin Concerto No. 2 in G 
Minor; ft. STRAUSS: Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme. 

SUNDAY. November 1 

^95^^ WI t UAMS: Symphony No. 6 in E Minor; 
MOZART: Symphony No. 35 in D Major (Haffner); RAVEL: 
Valses Nobles et Sentimentales; SHOSTAKOVITCH: Piano 
S /!^ ; ^P" 8 35; TCHAIKOVSKY: Romeo and Juliet; 
BARTOK: Piano Concerto No. 3; STRAVINSKY: Le Sacre 
du Printemps. 





Stanley Plummer Prize In Pub- 
lic Speaking: Irving Joel Abrom- 
son '60. 

Forbes - Rickard, Jr.. Poetry 
Prize: Andrew Thomas Lindsay 
'60 " 

Franklin Delano Roosevelt Cup: Oil MoilHaV OfT 2fi 
Donald Martin Bloch '60. VM » 1V "«*J» vLX« CA3 



Major General Verbeck 
To Make ROTC Tour 



Brown Memorial Scholarships: 
Stanley Ber '60, Herman Benja 
mln Segal '61. Douglas Paul Blod- 
gett '62. 

Edwin Herbert Hall Physics 
Prize: Lawrence Alfred Heald '62. 

Bowdoin Orient Prizes: William 
Stephen Piper '62 (News). 

Reserve Officer Training 
Awards: Peter Adams Anderson 
'60. John Weston Condon '60, Dun- 
can Boyd Oliver '60. William Ste 
wart Barr '61. William Alfred 



Major General W. J. Verbeck, 
commanding officer of the Thir 
teenth Army Corps and of Fort 
Devens in Massachusetts, will visit 
Bowdoin on Monday, October 26. 
Having assumed his present post 
last summer. General Verbeck is 
making a tour of the ROTC units 
in his area, which includes Maine, 
New Hampshire, Vermont, Massa- 
chusetts, and Rhode Island. 

General Verbeck will begin his 
stay in Brunswick by attending 



Chase, Jr. '61, Cary Wayne Coop- a Rotary luncheon at the Eagle 



er '61, Theodore Small Curtis, Jr. 
'62. William Stephen Piper '62. 



Dr. Elliott and Dr. Coles on the way to Plckard Theater 
Bowdoin Scholars begin trek across campus 



Bowdoin Scholars begin trek across campus. 



Elliot's Speech 

(Continued from Page 1) 

the will to keep from falling be- 
hind in the rocket competition, or 
had a sufficiently responsible sense 
of the future to provide an ade- 
quate school system." 

Less Time 

President Elliot urged spend- 
ing less time "lolling in our own 
complacency" and press on to take 
our culture to an intellectual level 
commensurate with our material 
achievement. The domestic prob- 
lems which face us today in the 
form of juvenile delinquency, seg- 
regation he sees as stemming from 
ignorance. Problems arising from 
disease he also feels could be 
solved through proper planning 
and use of the humanists in such 
planning. 

The greatest test of our western 
culture is yet to come, said Presi- 
dent Elliot. Can we, given food, 
clothing, and shelter, discipline 
ourselves so as to guarantee con- 
tinued advancement. In this our 
great new purpose lays ■ ■ ■ now 
is the time for the humanists to 
come forward. They are the people 
who can give expression devoid 
of the current materialistic over- 
tones seen in the American cul- 
ture. 

To prevent overriding what T. 
M. Greene called "recognition and 
respect for human diversity" the 
utmost care must be given the 
choice of what ends will be sought, 
Elliot said. The failure to put 
"first things first" would be as dis- 
astrous as ignoring the necessity 
of redefining our plans for the 
future. As a guide to the future 
President Elliot suggested not 
working just to pay for the new 
car, TV or any other materials of 
social status and security. Rather, 
our energies should be directed 
toward the attainment of "intel- 
lectual and aesthetic" ends. 
Conclusion 

In conclusion, he reminded the 
gathering that the basic truths 
learned here in the. liberal, human- 
istic atmosphere of college, are de- 
void of the "prejudice and bigotry" 
found in life. Only when the un- 
derstanding of this education is 
turned on "man's inhumanity to 
man" can its value be realized, 
he said. 

Perry's Speech 
(Continued from Page 1) 

But decisions must be made, 
nevertheless. For it is by decision 
that man defines himself. If I de- 
cide to cheat during an exam, 
then I have contributed to my 
definition: I am a cheater. But 
let's look at the other side of the 
coin. 

Decisions Are Unavoidable 

A little while ago I spoke of 
people who are too lazy to come 
to a decision. Perhaps this is too 
loosely put. For we must realize 
that even our failure to make a 



decision is itself a decision, and a 
mighty crucial one. Even if I say: 
"Oh well, someone else can at- 
tend to this." I am still not es- 
caping a decision. Rather I have 
just decided not to decide on an 
issue and have thus defined my- 
self as a shirker of responsibility. 
This brings us to the heart of the 
matter: man cannot avoid the fact 
that, whether he wants to or not, 
he defines himself by his decisions 
and acts. If this sounds too exist- 
entialists, may I remind you of 
a more Christian utterance that 
affirms the same thing: "By their 
fruits shall ye know them." Even 
if a person prefers not to face key 
issues and hence becomes labelled 
as conservative, deliberative, or 
simply "one of the boys," he Is 
this way because he has decided 
so. I would now like to illustrate 
my argument with a situation that 
all of us will recognize immedi- 
ately. 

The Dual Standard 

This fall many fraternities 
throughout the country, in defer- 
ence to long-established tradition, 
have operated their Freshman 
pledging program on a dual stand- 
ard, having as a purpose the ex- 
clusion of certain minority groups. 
And the reasons for this have not 
varied a great deal: It would be 
bad for alumni relations: the na 
tional would not like it; and per- 
haps the most common one: since 
there are plenty other good men 
in the class, why become Involved 
in a mess which may cause some 
inconvenience later on? 

It seems that the world con- 
fronts each individual with cer- 
tain problems at different stages 
of hig life. Here at Bowdoin a few 
weeks ago we again had the op- 
portunity to act upon a problem 
which for a long time has opposed 
our ideas of social justice. It was 
up to us to decide either to face 
the issue squarely or to let it ride 
and leave it for the next genera- 
tion of Bowdoin men: We know 
how the question was decided in 
the various houses. On the whole 
the question was not, I submit, 
faced honestly and responsibly. < 

Unfortunately we do not live 
forever on this earth. Indeed, as 
the seniors now realize more acute- 
ly than formerly, our stay at 
Bowdoin is also limited. We now 
have to move on and make room 
for those who will follow: those 
who will benefit from our im- 
provements and who will be re- 
stricted by our failures to pro- 
gress. Bowdoin College, as well as 
our individual selves, has been de- 
fined by what we have done and, 
more specifically, by what we have 
not done. 

To me the exclusion of a person 
from a Bowdoin fraternity on the 
basis of alleged personal antag- 
onisms is usually not valid, es 
pecially in view of the virtual Im- 
possibility of judging the worth 
of a man on the basis of a brief 
conversation — which Is all that 
our system allows. Therefore I 



would say, at the risk of over- 
stating my point, that every re- 
sponsible house should make an 
attempt to pledge an "outsider" 
even If they have no immediate 
liking for him. It is largely a 
question of ideals. And when we 
shrink from these ideals, when we should 
shirk our prerogative and respon- 
sibility of meeting an important 
issue because of threatened dis- 
comfort — for that is essentially 
what It is— then I suggest that 
something is radically wrong. 



Bowdoin And Segregation Classes 
If I may briefly digress ... I 
don't Intend this as a polemic 
against national fraternities, and 
recognize that they do have cer- 
tain advantages, remote as they 
usually seem. However, I do sug- 
gest that it Is time for us to look 
into the actual situation and into 
our own souls and to ask a few 
questions: What are the benefits 
of being a national fraternity? 
Well, perhaps it is a propaganda 
advantage to dazzle the unsus- 
pecting Freshman when the situ- 
ation occurs, as it has at Bowdoin. 
in which some houses are national 
and some aren't. But isn't it about 
time that we become more criti- 



Hotel. His afternoon agenda will 
Include a call on Dean Kendrick, 
an audit of Major Clore's military 
science class, a tour of the cam- 
pus, an observation of the Bow 
doin ROTC battle group's drill in 
which he will be escorted by Cadet 
Colonel Peter Anderson, and a 
conferen ce with the ROTC staff. 

Bowdoin III and the Foundation 
of Bowdoin College." The talk 
was in accordance with the James 
Bowdoin Day ceremonies held to- 
day. 

Bowdoin, one of the principal 
benefactors of the college, was 
the son of James Bowdoin II, an 
"unsung Revolutionary War pa- 
triot and firm Governor of Massa- 
chusetts during Shay's Rebellion" 
Mr. Brault expressed hjs views and the man in whose honor the 
they are right and perfectly jus- '" Tuesday's chapel talk, "James colle ge was named. 

be^tuLg 01 ^ " c e B Wica! ' COMING TO PICKARD THEATER 

tions of their decision both on November 5 MacMillan Lecture 

society and on themselves. And November 12 and 13 The Cave Dwellers by Saroyan 

they must realize that they are November 16 Curtis String Quartette Concert 

December 4 Bird Lecture by Sladen 

December 7 Alexander Prize Speaking 

December 10 . pi ay Reading 

January "..-•• ...... Charles Mitchell Lecture 

February 4 and 6 . . The Playboy of the Western World by Synge 

Ma rch 4 Annual Student-written One-Act Plays 

March 12 Glee Club Campus Chest Concert 

March 22 . . , Annie Talbot Cole Lecture 

April 9 ; ^ ;< Annual High School One- Act Plays 

res 



or "gentlemen's agreements," (al- 
though I personally feel that this 
should be the outcome) but that 
they should face the Issue hon- 
estly and Immediately. They 
should make every effort to see 
Just what the question is. They 
not allow themselves to 
hide behind sophistry. Here at 
Bowdoin they should inquire 
whether gentlemen's agreements 
are more important than racial 
equality. And if the majority hon- 
estly decides that they are, then, 
according to democratic practice, 



James Bowdoin ID 
Lauded By Brault 
In Chapel Speech 

Without the generosity and sin- 
cere interest of James Bowdoin 
III, there is some doubt that Bow- 
doin College would- have pros- 
pered so surely in its infancy and 
grown so fast, according to Ger- 
ald J. Brault, assistant professor 
of Romance Languages. 



thus defined by their stand. 



James Bowdoin Day 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Edgar O. Achorn Debating 



Prizes: 1st: Alan Robert Baker 
'62; 2nd: James Stephen Rice '62; 

3rd: -Stephen William Silverman Week of April 11 . '. ". ". ".""" * "?" . " Ins\ku7e~Lectu. . 

b \. „ J _ _ „, April 13 and 14 . Annual Interfraternity Sing 

rJ?* squ f A an t ? G?wn One-Act Play April 2*. . . . • Adele Addison Concert 

Prizes: (Acting) Jesse Caldwood May 6 Glee Club Conceit 

cal? Isn't it time to inquire wheth- Leatherwood '61; (Designing) Ed May 11 and 14 . IvV Plav 

er some unfamiliar central group, ^.J 1 ™™" S™**' 6 ?- A June 10 Commencement Play 

Quill Prize: Philip Balne Austin June 11 Commencement 



whose only constant connection 
with its members seems to be the 
tapping of Freshman initiation 
fees, isn't it about time to ask 
whether this association is worth 
the sacrifice of our integrity and 
sense of social justice? 

But to return to the issue. The 
future of the matter seems quite 
clear. Sooner or later the College 
will deliver an ultimatum on the 
segregation clauses. It has hap 
pened at Dartmouth; it is happen- 
ing at many other schools. Our 
present situation is not unlike the 
attitude that was frequent less 
than three decades ago against 
Catholic boys. At that time some 



Orren Chalmer Hormel Cup: 
(For 1959) Sherwood Daniel Silli- 
man '62; (For 1958) William Ba- 
rott Skelton '61; (For 1957) Ste- 
phen Flanders Loebs '60. 

Goodwin French Prize: Norman 
Brayton Pierce '62. 

The Meserve Prize in Chemis- 
try: Joseph John Volpe '60. 

Bradbury Debating Prizes: 
(First Team) Peter Sheridan 
Smith '60; (Second Team) Frank 
Campbell Mahncke '60, Karl Rodg- 
ers Westberg '61. 

DeAlva Starwood Alexander 
Declamation Prizes: 1st: Peter 
Sheridan Smith '60; 2nd: Theo 



houses did not see fit to admit ■ 

the*e candidates. Today we see dore Anthony Perry 60, 
the matter differently. It Is im- 
portant to ask why w e do. Is it 
not because, between then and 
now, some individuals had the in- 
itiative to see the problem a.'d 
to do something about it? 

Students Must Choose 

But when I say that the col- 
lege may take the matter Into 
its own hands if the students 
don't take the initiative, I don't 
mean that the students should act 
for the sake of acting, as if to do 
themselves freely what they would 
be forced to do eventually, and 
only In order to get some of the 
credit. This would be doing the 
right thing for the wrong reason. 
My general point. In summary, is 
not that each fraternity should 
vote to abollsn segregation clauses 



The "Original" MIKE'S PLACE 

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4 Minute Pizza — Italian Sandwiches 
Ice Cold Beverages - Ice Cubes 



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as well as produce it . . . 

Our long experience in producing the following and other 

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cuts in time and save you money. 

TICKETS • POSTERS • STATIONERY 
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THE RECORD OFFICE 

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LANGUAGE DICTIONARIES 
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^ 



Hear Yet Hear Y«! 

Meet Your Friends at 

T»iO Stowe House 

Maine's Finest Historic Inn 

Main Spar Tap Room 

M FEDERAL STREET 
BRUNSWICK. MAINE 



CUMBERLAND 

THEATRE 

Program Week of Oct. 21 
Wednesday 

DAY OF THE 
OUTLAW 

with 

Robert Ryan — Burl Ives 

also 

Short Subjects 

Thursday - Friday - Saturday 
Oct. 22-23-24 

THE WARRIOR AND 
THE SLAVE GIRL 

with 

GUnna Maria Canales 

also 

News 

Sunday - Monday - Tuesday 

Oct. 26-26-27 

THE MAN WHO 

UNDERSTOOD WOMEN 

with 

Henry Fond* — Leslie Caron 

also 

Short Subject 

Wednesday — Thursday 

Oct. 28-29 

Double Feature Program 

BATTLE FLAME 

and 

SURRENDER — HELL 



Do YbuThinkforYburself? 

(THROW THESE QUESTIONS INTO THE POT AND SEE WHAT COOKS*) 



Midget Market - Bowl-Mor Alleys 

PIZZAS and BEVERAGES 

We Deliver to Students 
Sandwiches — Hot Do*. — Coffee — Cold Drinks 



Owned and Operated by AI Tobey '52 
DIAL PA 5-2422 



OPERA HOUSE 

BATH, ME. 



A C*r|*o*a Spattieal 
Katiaa* 1 p.m. — Kvanlns 7iM 




aa&a Taw* SZaaViaoia MB SSMB ""5" 



Next Attrmcti.1. 
TJw Mm Who Ui.d.r.too<i Women" 



Oakie's Auto Salvage 

Cook's Corner 

u ■■ 



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AUTO PARTS 
TIRES 
f\ RADIOS 

Used Cars — $5.00 Per Week! 

OAKIE'S ESS0 

1 MSe From Campus oa Bath Road 




If your studies led you to believe you could strike oil by 
drilling a hole right in the middle of the campus, would you 
(A) keep still about it so people wouldn't think you were 
nuts? (B) sell stock in the proposition to all your friends? 
(C) get an oil man interested in the idea, even if you had 
to give him most of the profits? 



AD «D CQ 



"*&^ 




"A watched pot never boils" 
means (A) the man who 
made such a statement 
never watched a pot; (B) 
if you don't want the stew 
to boil over— watch it! (C) 
you can't hurry things by 
worrying about them. 

AD»DCD 

If you saw a girl perched 
up in a tree reading a book, 
would you say, (A) "Tim- 
ber!" (B) "Is the light 
better up there?" (C) "Will 
that branch hold two?" 

AD-.DCQ 

Assuming cigarettes could 
talk, would you listen to 

(A) a filter cigarette that 
talks only about its taste? 

(B) a weak-tasting ciga- 
rette that talks about its 
filter? (C) a filter cigarette 
that lets its advanced filter 
design and full taste speak 
for themselves? 

AQ»DCQ 



Next time you light up, take a moment to 
think about what you really want in your 
filter cigarette. Most men and women who 
think for themselves choose VICEROY, 




the cigarette with the most advanced 
filter design of them all . . . the one 
cigarette with a thinking man's filter and 
a tmoking man's taste. 

*lf you checked (B) in three out of four of 
these questions, you're a pretty smart cooky 
"-but if you checked (Q, -you think for 
yourself ! 





The Man Who Thinks for Himself Knows - 

ONLY VICEROY HAS A THINKING MAN'S HITER... A SMOKING MAN'S YASYEI 

•it**.**. - 



tmmm 



tm 



Volume lxxxix 




THE BOWMN ORIENT 



"FRIDAY. 



30, 1959 



NO. II 



Conference Host 
Absorbs Guests 
In Campus Life 



Representatives from Amherst, 
Dartmouth. Wesleyan. , Williams 
and Bowdoin met on campus Tues- 
day, Wednesday, and Thursday for 
the annual Pentagonal Conference 
to discuss mutual problems. Two 
such conferences are held each 
year, one among officers of the 
colleges, and this one among teach- 
ing members of the faculty. Five 
professors from each of the other 
colleges observed Bowdoin's class- 
es, studied five special topics, and 
Joined in the life of the college 
for three days. 

On Tuesday evening all the 
guests and some members of the 
faculty had dinner at President 
Coles' house. After dinner five 
Bowdoin professors spoke on the 
topics for the conferences: Profes- 
sor Tillotson .Music: Professor 
Beam, Art; Professor Hall, Fresh- 
man English; Professor Riley, 
Oral-Aural in connection with 
language instruction; and Profes- 
sor Daggett. Major Work. 

Visit Fraternities 

On Wednesday. . the visitors at- 
tended classes, and laboratories 
In the morning and afternoon. 
Wednesday night, the following 
professors had dinner with the 
fraternities: Alpha Delta Phi, Pro- 
fessor DcMott (Amherst) and Pro- 
fessor Musstr (Wesleyan); Alpha 
Rho Upsilon. Professor Douglas 
(Amherst) Professor Jaffe (Wes 
leyan); Alpha Tau Omega, Pro- 
fessor French (Amherst); Beta 
Theta Pi. Professor Trapp (Am- 
herst) and Professor Power (Wil- 
liams): Chi Psi. Professor Morgan 
(Amherst); Delta Sigma, Profes- 
sor Wagner (Dartmouth) and Pro- 
fessor Barrow (Williams); Delta 
Kappa Epsilon. Professor Zeller 
(Dartmouth) and Professor Comp- 
ton (Williams); Kappa Sigma, 
Professor Davidson (Dartmouth) 
and Professor Piper (Williams); 
Psi Upsilon, Professor Bond < Dart- 
mouth) and Professor Megaw 
(Williams); Sigma Nu. Professor 
Bowen tDartmouth); Theta Delta 
Chi. Professor Battestin (Wesley- 
an): Zeta Psi. Professor Green 
(Wesleyan); and Independent, Pro- 
fessor Sease (Wesleyan). 

Wednesday evening the visitors 
attended Major meetings and 
Thursday morning again visited 
classes. The program ended with 
a luncheon Thursday noon in the 
Coffin Room in the Moulton Union: 

Professor Daggett was the 
Chairman of the Committee for 
the Faculty Pentagonal Confer- 
ence. Other members weje Dean 
Kendrick, Professor Dane, Profes- 
sor Kamerling. Professor Hall, 
Professor Beckwith and Mr. 
Wilder. 



Bands Play, Athletes Strive, Houses Initiate, Girls 

Arrive, Bartenders Concofct As Alumni Come Home 

1 

Torchlight Scenes Tonight 




The Parade Begins 



Initiations Held By 11 
Fraternities This Week 



Two-Man Exhibit Opens 
At Walker Art Building 
Here Through Dec. 5 

A two-man exhibition of paint- 
ings and sculpture opened Sun- 
day at the Walker Museum and 
will continue through Saturday, 
December 5. Professor Carl N. 
Schmalz, Assistant Director of the 
Museum of Fine Arts, announced 
last Sunday. The sculpture is the 
work of Clark B. Fitz-Gerald. for- 
merly of St. Louis, and now of 
Castine. and the paintings the 
work of Nathaniel J. Jacobson. of 
Brookline, Massachusetts. Students 
may recall that both of these men 
serve on the Bowdoin Interfaith 
Forum's Panel Discussion on Art 
in Religion Today, held during Re- 
ligious Emphasis Week last year. 
A reception will be held this Sun- 
day from 3:00 to 5:00 in the mu- 
seum. 

Fits-Gerald ^^_^__ 

A native of St. Louis. Fitz-Ger- 
ald attended the Philadelphia Mu- 
seum School and. after five years 
of Array service, studied and 
taught at Washington University. 
He has since taught at the St. 
Louis Country Day School, where 
he was head of the art department, 
and at Beloit College. Since 1954 
he has lived in Castine, where he 
has devoted himself entirely to 
sculpture. He has previously ex- 
hibited at St. Louis, Chicago, Phil- 
lips Exeter Academy, the Mar- 
garet Brown Gallery in Boston, 
and in many group shows. 

Jacobson 

Jacobson. a native of Salem, 
Massachusetts, studied painting at 
the Massachusetts School of Art 
and at Yale University. For the 
past several years he has taught 
privately and painted seriously in 
his Brookline studio. His works 
have been shown throughout the 
country, and he has been honored 
with several one-man shows. 

In the current show are oils, 
opaque watercolors (guache), pen 
drawings and polymer vinyl pic- 
tures by Jacobson. as well as mix- 
tures of these media. Fitz-Gerald 
has on exhibit a great variety of 
cast and welded metals in addition 
to many types of wood. 

"The work of both of these men 
In pervaded by awareness of the 
wonder of the Creation," he said. 
"Fitz-Gerald perhaps emphasizes 
more the variety of life while Ja- 
cobson celebrates its unity, but 
neither speaks of the one to the 
exclusion of the other." 



SCHOLARSHIP AID 

Student now receiving scholar- 
ship aid who wish to apply for 
aid for the second semester should 
secure Parents Confidential State- 
ment blanks at the Student AM 
Office In Rhodes RaH (Monday 
through Friday. 9:00 a.m.-l:00 
pan.) for return on or before 
Monday. November *4>. 



Yesterday, this afternoon, and 
tonight have seen initiation cere- 
monies, cocktail parties, and ban- 
quets in }1 of Bowdoin's 12 frat- 
ernities. 

Only Theta Delta Chi. which is 
co-ordinating its ceremonies with 
a reception for alumnus Comman 
der Donald B. McMillan next 
week, will not have its pledges ini- 
tiated in time for Homecoming 
weekend. 

Of the remaining 11, only Beta 
Theta Pi, Delta Kappa Epsilon, 
and Psi Upsilon will initiate 
pledges tonight. Alpha Delta Phi, 
conducted its ceremonies this af- 
ternoon. 

Alpha Rho -Upsilon, Alpha Tau 
Omega, Delta Sigma, and Sigma 
Nu held their initiations yesterday 
evening, while Chi Psi and Zeta 
Psi held theirs yesterday after- 
noon. Kappa Sigma initiated its 
new brothers from Monday 
through Thursday, holding a mod- 
el initiation for alumni Thursday 
night. 

Alpha Delta Phi, which induct- 
ed members this, afternoon, will 
hold* a 'cocktail party and baHqhet 
this evening. Thomas P. RUey '39 
will be the speaker of the evening. 

Kevin Herbert was the princi- 
pal speaker at the ARU banquet, 
held last night. Also speaking were 
faculty advisors Walter Solmitz, 
Samuel Kamerling, Carl Schmalz 
and David Walker. 

A freshman banquet followed a 
formal initiation ceremony at the 
ATO house last night. Faculty 
advisor Stuart Colie and a mem- 
ber of each class spoke at the din- 
ner. 

The chief of the second district 
of Beta Theta Pi will be the main 
speaker at the local chapter's ini- 
tiation banquet tonight following 
the initiation and a cocktail party. 

A banquet featuring Herbert 
Brown as main speaker and Wil- 
liam Whiteside as toastmaster was 
held last evening after ceremonies 
and a cocktail party at the Chi 
Psi house. 

Means Trophy 

The award of the Fletcher West 
Means trophy for outstanding 
Freshman scholarship and partici- 
pation in house and College affairs 
will be made at the initiation ban- 
quet for freshmen, brothers, and 
alumni tonight at Delta Kappa 
Epsilon. 

Delta Sigma held its cocktail 
party, and banquet previous to its 
initiation last night. William S. 
Piper, Jr.. president of the Alumni 
Association, gave the charge to 
the candidates. 

Kappa Sigma held its cere- 
monies from Monday to Thursday, 
with a model initiation last night. 

Psi Upsilon will receive its new 
brothers tonight, following which 
there will be a banquet with a 
guest speaker. 

Sigma Nu planned its ceremonies 
for last night, with a proceeding 
banquet. Advisors Hubert Shaw, 
Kevin Herbert, and Orren Hor- 
mell, and house corporation mem- 
bers Mr. and Mrs. Bob Morrell, 
and Mr. and Mrs. Don Parks were 
in attendance. 

The TD's will receive new mem- 
bers, next Thursday night in con- 
nection, with a reception for Com- 
mander MacMillan, Robert Diggs, 

Young Republican Club 
Elects Parnie President 

Dave Parnie was elected Presi- 
dent of the Bowdoin Republican 
Club at an organizational meeting 
held October 22nd. About fifty 
students attended the session dur- 
ing which plans for the year were 
discussed, committees were organ- 
ized and Jared Stout was elected 
Vice President and Jon MacDonald 
was elected Secretary-Treasurer. 
Mr. Peter Smith. Executive Secre- 
tary for the Portland Chamber of 
Commerce and Past Chairman of 
the Republican College Service 
Committee spoke for a few min- 
utes on the aims and objectives of 
a college club. Ted Curtis, Chair- 
man of the Maine College Repub- 
lican Clubs, opened the meeting 
and assured the group that it will 
receive cooperation from the se- 
nior organization at all times. 
Plans are being tentatively made 
for the visit of Representative Clif- 
ford G. Mclntire, Congressman 
from Maine. 

president of the national frater- 
nity will speak. 



George Davidson, headmaster of 
Kennett High School, North Con- 
way, New Hampshire, will speak 
at the Z^ta Psi initiation banquet 
tonight. Other speakers will be 
toastmaster Herbert. Brown and 
Daniel Kennedy, uncle of Endi- 
cott Saltonstall '63, representing 
the fathers of the freshmen. Ini- 
tiation was conducted last night. 



Hall Honored After 
35 Years Of Service 
At Special Luncheon 

Mr. William K. Hall, recently 
retired as Assistant Bursar at the 
College, and Mrs. Hall were guests 
of honor at a luncheon in the 
Moulton Union. 

President James S Coles paid 
tribute to Mr. Hall and thanked 
him for his 35 years of service to 
the College. On behalf of those 
present Assistant Treasurer Glenn 
R. Mclntire presented a College 
Chair to Mr. Hall and a Wedg- 
wood Bowdoin Bowl to Mrs. Hall. 

Also attending were Assistant 
to the President Philip S. Wilder, 
who presided. Dean Nathaniel C. 
Kendrick, Treasurer Charles W. 
Allen, Bursar Wolcott A. Hokan- 
son, Jr., Registrar Miss Helen 
Johnson, Assistant to the Direc 
tor of Admissions Miss Margaret 
Dunlop, Mrs. James Flanagan, 
Miss Drusilla Fielding, Mrs. Bryce 
Minott, Mrs. Edward Mclntrye, 
Mrs. Armand Bernier, Mrs. Roland 
Rush, Jr., Mrs. Evariste Bernier, 
Miss Goldie Singer, Mrs. Charles 
Eavenson. Mrs. Priscilla Belanger, 
and Mrs. Harvey Sinnett. 

Mr. Hall, who joined the Treas- 
urer's Office at the College in 1924, 
was one of the senior administra- 
tive officers of the College at the 
time of his retirement this month. 



Dr. Frey Given $16,600 
By Science Foundation 
To Support Research 

The National Science Founda- 
tion has awarded a grant of $16,- 
600 to the College for the support 
of research entitled "Solvent Prop- 
erties of Compounds of Group 
IIIB Elements," under the direc- 
tion of Professor John E. Frey 
of the Department of Chemistry, 
College President James S. Coles 
announced today. 

A native of Chicago, Dr. Frey 
received a bachelor of science de- 
gree in 1952 from Northwestern 
University, where he was a mem- 
ber of the track team and the 
Glee Club and was secretary of 
the Student Affairs Board. 

In 1953 he received a master of 
arts degree at the University of 
Illinois, and in 1956 he was grant- 
ed a doctor of philosophy degree 
by the University of Chicago. Dr. 
Frey was appointed instructor in 
chemistry at the College in May 
of 1957, and this fall was promot- 
ed to assistant professor in the 
Department of Chemistry. At 
Bowdoin he teaches courses in 
general chemistry, inorganic chem- 
istry and analytical chemistry. 

A member of Sigma Xi and the 
American Chemical Society, he 
did 'research in polarographic flow 
analysis at Northwestern. At Chi- 
cago he worked on the reactions 
of diboron tetrahalides, a project 
sponsored by the Office of Naval 
Research. 



NOTICE 

Trvonts For 
Importance Of Being Ernest 
Room 101 Memorial Hall 

Wednesday, Nov. 4 
4:80-6:00 
7:80-9:00 

Thursday, Nov. 8 
4:80-6:00 



By Ted Curtis 

Bowdoin Alumni are welcomed 
back today and tomorrow for the 
traditional and eagerly awaited 
weekend of entertainment, athletic 
contests, alumni meetings and spe- 
cial events. With the football team 
fighting hard to score a winning 
season and the campus prepared 
to relax for a few hours, home- 
coming will be a gala occasion. 

Special Events 

At chapel Saturday morning the 
speaker will be Bates graduate, 
Captain Wallace J. Leahey, Bow- 
doin R.O.T.C. 

The first attraction for the re. 
turning alumnus — before he ar- 
rives at the fraternity cocktatf 
party — will be the displays ifc 
front of each house greeting him 
and spurring on the football team; 
The displays will he judged thi» 
afternoon at 4:00 by a commit 
tee of unbiased faculty. 

Two cups, one for first, and oh* 
for second place, will be awarded 
to the winning houses by the Stu- 
dent Union Committee during the 
intermission of the Alumni Danes). 

Friday evening will be devoted 
to fraternity dinners and initia- 
tions. At 8:00 an Alumni Varsity- 
Freshman Swimming Meet will be 
held in the Curtis Pool. 



Saturday 

The annual Ice Show in the 
Arena features Donald Jackson. 
The show begins at 7:30 with an 
admission of $1.00. 

Saturday evening Irom 8:30 to 
12:00 will find Bowdoin men and 
dates "swinging to the strains of 
Al Corey's Orchestra and The Med- 
dies. Admission to the dance is 
$1 50 per couple. 

Saturday morning at 10:30 Bow 
doin meets Bates on the soccer 
field while at 11:30 the White 
races the Bates squad in Cross 
Country. Bowdoin's pride cham- 
pion Varsity sailors are resting on 
their reputation this weekend and 
will not race until next week at 
the Coast Guard Academy. Of 
course, the main attraction of the 
weekend will be the Bates-Bow- 
doin football game at 1:30 at 
Whittier Field. 

Alumni Affairs 

The Alumni Council meets to- 
morrow morning in the Faculty 
Room of Massachusetts Hall to 
discuss business and make final 
arrangements for the weekend. 
At noon Saturday a lobster stew 
luncheon will be served in the 
Sargent Gymnasium to those 
alumni, their families, and friends 

(Continued on Pace 4) 




On To The Bonfire . . , 



MacMillan Gives Lecture 
On Arctic, November 5 




Now The Cheers and Sid's Predictions 



Jackson To Headline Annual 

% 

Polar Ice Capades Saturday 



Canadian and North American 
Senior Men's Champion skater 
Donald Jackson will be the fea- 
tured performer of the 1959 Polar 
Ice Caoades of the Skating Club 
of Boston to be held at the Col 
lege Arena at 7:30 p.m. on Satur- 
day, October 31, as part of Alum- 
ni Day, Dan MacFayden, Director 
of the Arena, announced today. 

Jackson heads up an outstand- 
ing cast of young figure skaters 
who will appear in the ice show, 
including such standouts as Brad 
ley Lord, a member of last year's 
World Team: Maribel Owen and 
Dudley Richards. Eastern Senior 
Pair Champions; Laurence Owen, 
National Junior Ladies' Champion 
and Eastern and New England 
Senior Ladies' Champion; Frank 
Muckian. Lorraine Hanlon, Chris- 
tie Allan, Rosemary Hanley, Susan 
Blodgett and Mary Cooper. 

Many of the performers ap- 
peared in the Ice Chips of 1959 
show in Boston last winter and 
also skated at the College a year 
ago on Alumni Day. 



Jackson, a member of the Tor- 
onto Cricket, Skating and Curling 
club, is considered to be one of 
the outstanding free skaters of 
the day. He has created a sensa- 
tion in skating circles with his 
vigorous style and in particular 
for his ability to do the more dif- 
ficult jumps with amazing ease and 
buoyancy. He is the only skater 
today to do the delayed double 
Salchow jump. 

Carl de Suze. a 1938 graduate 
of the College who is well known 
for his illustrated travel lectures 
as well as for his radio and tele- 
vision programs over Boston sta- 
tions, will be master of cere- 
monies for the production. 

Montgomery Wilson, Director of 
the Ice Chips, will serve as both 
director and producer for the 
Alumni Dav show. His record as 
a competitive skater has never 
been equalled in Canadian or 
North American competition. He 
was champion and undefeated for 
12 years. 



Psi U Honors Dr. Lincoln 
At Testimonial Dinner 




Dr. Lincoln and Psi V President, Stan Flan, shown beneath portrait. 



NOTICE 

The next Issue of the ORIENT 
will h« on Wednesday, Novem- 
ber It. A complete schedule of 
publishing date* for the rest of 
the semester will be printed 



The goatee and twinkling eyes 
became permanent at the Psi U 
house last Thursday night as the 
brothers honored "Doc" Lincoln 
with a banquet and presentation 
of his portrait. The portrait an 
oil by Edythe Lawes of Bruns- 
wick, hangs over the dining-room 
mantlepiece, a tribute to the Doc- 
tor's long service to Psi Upsilon 
and Bowdoin. 

Doctor Charles S. F. Lincoln. 
•91, is a well known and beloved 
figure on campus. He has served 
his two academic interests long 
and well and, as he said in his 



typically modest acceptance speech 
Thursday night, "I will try to 
continue to be of service to the 
fraternity and to the college." 

The portrait was purchased 
from Miss Lawes through the ef- 
forts of Winger West, Tim Ellis 
and Pete Smith, with further ne- 
gociations supervised by Profes- 
sor Quimby. 

Guests at the ceremonies were 
Dean and Mrs. Kendrick. Prof, 
and Mrs. Dane. Bursar and Mrs. 
Hokansoti. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. 
Cousins of Portland and Prof, and 
Mrs. Quimby. 



Admiral and Mrs. Donald B. 
MacMillan will be honored with 
a reception and dinner to be held 
in the Bowdoirf Chapter of Theta 
Delta Chi on Thursday, November 
5. It will celebrate the 50th Anni- 
versary of Admiral MacMillan's 
trip to the North Pole with Ad- 
miral Peary and his 85th birthday 
which falls on November 10. 

The reception will have Admiral 
and Mrs. MacMillan. Governor 
Clinton Clauson, Representative 
James C. Oliver and' Executive 
Secretary of Theta Delta Chi Rob- 
ert McGinn in the reception line, 
beginning at 2 p.m. John Gould '60 
is handling the arrangements. The 
private dinner following the re- 
ception will be attended by all the 
undergraduate members of Theta 
Delta Chi. The Class of 1963 will 
be initiated following the presen- 
tation of a birthday cake in the 
shape of Admiral MacMillan's 
auxiliary schooner BOWDOIN. 

Among the guests will be the 
distinguished Bowdoin scholar Wil- 
mot Brookings Mitchell '90. He is 
the Edward Little Professor of 
Rhetoric and Oratory, Emeritus, a 
chair now held by Professor Her- 
bert Ross Brown. Professor Mit- 
chell taught Admiral MacMillan 
for three years in Freeport. They 
both came teJ3owdoin at the same 
time: Professor Mitchell as an in- 
structor: Admiral MacMillan as a 
student. Mitchell was a member of 
the Bowdoin faculty from 1893 
until his retirement in 1939. 

The ice and snow of the North 
Pole will come to Pickard Thea- 
ter at 8:15 on November 5 as Ad- 
miral Mac presents one ot his 
famed Arctic Lectures. He has 
lectured to thousands of audiences 
throughout the country. He has 
sailed well over 250,000 miles of 
Arctic waters and has written five 
books on that region. He has made 
frequent lecture appearances at 
Bowdoin from which he graduated 
in 1898. In addition, from 1920 to 
1923 he served his college as Pro- 
fessor of Anthropology, and from 
1926 until 1931 as Professor of 
Ethnography. In 1932-33 he was 
Visiting Professor of Anthropology 
on the Tallman Foundation. 

MacMillan's most recent expe- 
dition to the Far North was made 
in the summer of 1954, shortly 
after he was promoted to the rank 
of Rear Admiral. It was his thir- 
tieth trip since he was chief as- 
sistant to Admiral Robert K. 
Pearv. Class of 1877. on his 1909 
expedition which culminated in 
reaching the North Pole on April 
6. 

Critic, Author Kazin 
Is Spring Speaker 

Alfred Kazin, renowned literary 
critic and author, will be the fea 
tured lecturer at the Bowdoin Col- 
lege Institute on Contemporary 
American Literature to be held 
on the College campus April 11 
through 15, 1960. it was announced 
today by Professor Lawrence S. 
Hall, chairman of the committee 
in charge of the Institute. 

Professor Kazin will deliver 
three public lectures on aspects of 
modern American letters on Mon- 
day, Tuesday and Thursday of 
that week. The specific subjects 
of the lectures will be announced 
at a later date. 

In addition to the lectures. Pro- 
fessor Kazin will hold discussions 
with various student groups, in- 
cluding undergraduates majoring 
in English and staff members of 
the Quill, Bowdoin's literary mag- 
azine. 

A native of Brooklyn, N. Y , 
Professor Kazin was graduated 
from New Tork City College in 
1935 and received a master of arts 
degree from Columbia University 
in 1938. He has taught at City Col 
lege. Queens College, Black Moun- 
tain College, Quinzaine Anglo- 
Americaine in Paris, the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota, and Smith Col- 
lege and is currently Professor of 
American Studies at Amherst Col 
lege. He received Guggenheim Fel- 
lowships in 1940 and 1947 and a 
Rockefeller Fellowship for study 
of trade-union and army popular 
education movements in Great Bri- 
tain in 1945. He was honored with 



Admiral MacMillan was a geog- 
rapher with the War Department 
in World War II and participated 
in the planning and establishment 
of a radar network in the Far 
North. In 1929 he founded the 
MacMillan-Moravian School in 
Labrador. He is a director of the 
Grenfell Association and the Kent 
Island Scientific Station, a Fellow 
of the Royal Geographical Socie- 
ty, and a member of the American 
Association for the Advancement 
of Science and the American Geo- 
physical Union. 

On April 6. 1954, MacMillan 
was awarded Bowdoin's greatest 
distinction, the Bowdoin Prize. He 
has also received the Elisha Kent- 
Kane Gold Medal (1927), a special 
Congressional Medal (1944,), the 
Chicago Geographic Society Medal 
(1949), the Explorers Club Medal 
of the National Geographic So- 
ciety (1953). 

Admiral MacMillan has also 
been awarded the "annual popu- 
larity ballot" in the World Ad- 
venture Series, the largest lecture 
course in the country. 

His 88' two-masted auxiliary 
schooner was retired last June to 
♦he Mystic Seaport, Mystic, Con- 
necticut. 



Some Limitations On 
Committee Activities 
Accepted By Council 

Two motions limiting the activi- 
ties of the Orientation Committee 
were passed by the Student Coun- 
cil at their weekly meeting Mon- 
day night. 

The changes in the committee's 
role were made to insure that it 
would not be able to "centralize" 
the orientation procedures in the 
individual fraternities. 

The motions stated that: 1) any 
issue brought by the committee 
before the Pledge Kings shall have 
been discussed previously and ap- 
proved by the orientation chair- 
men of each house, and 2) any 
matter decided against by the Stu- 
dent Council shall not be discussed 
by the Orientation Committee or 
th e Pl e dg e Kmga. 

Joseph Frary, ATO councillor, 
proposed the motion. 

Also announced at the meeting 
were progress reports by the ATO 
delegate on the elimination of their 
discriminatory membership clause 
and the council's lecture commit- 
tee, plans for election of new offi- 
cers at the next meeting Monday 
night, and rules stating that 
^houses must have chaperons to 
stay open until 2:00 a.m. Saturday 
night and that a policeman must 
be in attendance. 

The ATO's stated that a deci- 
sion to do away with their dis- 
criminatory clause was made at 
a chapter officers' meeting. TYiis, 
they said, will probably be ap- 
proved next June by their national 
congress. 

Possible lecturers were an- 
nounced as: W. H. Auden. Sher- 
man Adams. Robert Kennedy, 
Louis Strauss. Eric Fromm, Judge 
Liebowitz. Adlai Stevenson, and 
Clement Atlee. 

The requirement of having a 
■policeman in attendance at house- 
parties is presumably to reduce 
the number of thefts. 



EDITOR'S NOTE: The council 
action to deter possible over-cen- 
tralization of orientation is a fit- 
ting climax to a problem with 
which the paper was greatly con- 
cerned. 



Commencement 
Change Asked 
By Committee 



A subcommittee to the commit- 
tee appointed by President James 
S. Coles for "proposing the se- 
quence of events for the College 
Commencement" has recently sub- 
mitted its report. A careful inspec- 
tion of the schedule of events, and 
the jockeying of suggested im- 
provements and rearrangements 
into sequences, has materialized 
into a smoothly coordinated com 
mencement week-end, where the 
pattern of events and times ought 
to coincide with the interests of 
all participating groups. 

The report of the subcommittee 
is presented below, along with 
their "calendars," for the perusal 
of everyone interested and con- 
cerned. 

To the Members of the Govern- 
ing Boards, the Alumni Council, 
and selected alumni: 

In April, 1958, a committee com- 
prising members of the Governing 
Boards, the Faculty, and the 
Alumni of Bowdoin College was 
appointed to consider the pattern 
of Commencement activities at 
Bowdoin College and to prepare 
suggestions and recommendations. 
This action was taken because of 
the development of a conflict of 
interest between returning Alum- 
ni, on the one hand, and the fami- 
lies of graduating seniors, on the 
other. Other factors which have 
affected the situation are the pres- 
ence of increasing numbers of wo- 
men at Commencement, the 
changes in transportation, which 
now depends almost entirely on 
the use of family automobiles, and 
the unfortunate separation of Bac- 
calaureate Service from the re- 
mainder of the present program. 

The membership of the Com- 
mittee was as follows: 

From the Governing Boards: 
John H. Halford '07. Chairman, 
John W. Frost "04. Gilbert M. El 
liott '25. Maj. Gen. Wallace C. 
Philoon '05, Dr. Rufus E. Stetson 
'08; From the Faculty.: Dean Ken- 
drick, ex officio, Seward J. Marsh 
'12, then Alumni Secretary, ex 
officio. Mr. Morrell, Professors 
Christie and Geoghegan, Greason, 
Kamerling. Little, Storer and Mr. 
Wilder; From the Alumni: Emer- 
son W. Zeitler '20, Frederick H. 
Bird '30, John W. Hay '32, Fred- 
erick E. Drake, Jr. '34. Edwin G. 
Walker '36. Faunce Pendexter '38, 
John P. Holmes '43, and Willard 
B. Arnold '51. 

Following a meeting of that 
committee, a subcommittee was 
appointed under the Chairmanship 
of Mr. E«iQtt,Jn April. 1959, the 
subcommittee prepared a suggest- 
ed sequence for Commencement 
Week. A copy of this suggested 
schedule it attached, with com- 
ment at submitted to me. 

Before this is considered fur- 
ther, it seems desirable to sound 
the opinion of a small group of 
alumni. Give the committee some 
indication as to whether the pro- 
posed schedule is likely to be re- 
ceived favorably should it be 
adopted by mall: 

James S. Coles 



an award for literature by the 
National Institute of Arts and Let- 
ters in 1949. 

Professor Kazin is the author of 
several books, including A Walk- 
er in the City (1951) and The. In- 
most Leaf (1955); the editor of 
several publications, including F. 
Scott Flretrerald. the Man and his 
Work (1951). Moby Dick (1956), 
and Introduction to Selected Works 
of Sholem Alelehem (1956). 

He hat alto contributed articles 
to many newspapers and maga- 
zines. His latest article, "The 
Alone Generation," appears in the 
current issue of Harper's maga- 
zine. 



Sub-Committee Report 

Proposed Sequence of Events for 
Bowdoin College Commencement 

"It would be expected that the 
activity Saturday noon would be 
the high point of Interest for re- 
turning Alumni. We would look for 
a high degree of participation in 
the parade of classes and would 
plan a dinner program with the 
familiar Saturday menu but with 
the speaking program directed en 
tlrely to the alumni, including an 
address by a distinguished guest 
and a report by the President on 
"The State of the College," which 
might be given in full without suf 
fering from competition from other 
speakers or the contagious urge to 
get out of town as" soon as pos- 
sible, which has hampered recent 
Commencement Dinners." 

Friday, June X Reunion Day 

Noon — Luncheon Meetings as 
sired 

Afternoon — Annual Meetings: 
Governing Boards, Alumni Coun- 
cil. Alumni Fund Directors, etc. 
Softball Game: 5 year class vs. 
10 year class. 

Alumni Institute Lecture. 

Evening — Class Reunion Dinners, 
and a general dinner for those 
Interested. 

Preview Performance of Com- 
mencement Play. 

Saturday, June Y Alumni Day 

Morning — Annual Meeting of 
Phi Beta Kappa. 
Meetings of the Governing 
Boards. 

Dedications. Open Houses, Cor 
nerstone placements, etc. 
Alumni Institute Lecture. 
ROTC Commissioning Exercises. 

Noon — Alumni Dinner, preceded 
by parade to Arena. 
Annual Luncheon Meeting, So- 
ciety of Bowdoin Women. 

Afternoon — Fraternity Reunion 
Meetings. 

Meetings of the Governing 
Boards. 
President's Reception. 

Evening — Official Dinner at 
President's House. 
Other Dinnert at arranged. 
Commencement Play, possibly 
followed by a dance. 

Sunday, June Z 

Morning — Baccalaureate Service. 

Noon — Commencement Lunch- 
eon for Boards, Faculty, Seniors 
and their families. 

Afternoon — Commencement ex- 
ercises preceded by an academic 
procession 



Ltt 



■n* 






isaaaaaai 



PACE TWO 



THE 30WDOIN ORIENT 



THE BOWtUN ORIENT 



VOL. l.XXXIX 



, Octets* tl. ltM 



NO. If 



Eoberi UndQuial '» 




FRIDAY. OCTOBER 30. 1959 



Letters To The Editors 



■ 



Stephen Piper '<B 



MMMfcNT 

Aaapciate 



Oct. 21. 1909 only if he is Riven a social outlet 
through which he can survive the 

To the Editor: mental stresses of the college. 

I am one who believes in pay- ** ta ^I^illSi,,', ,tu< l e " t ' 8 aca 

ing tribute to the living. In my ^f m , i 1 5^ r f^?£ rf "^f 1 *£i £*" 

mf»d. Mr. WmSm Half, former £?^2!„ ov * J£ ■^ "f^ *« 

i,.;.i. n i n>._._ o* o n _./i n <- rv«i 1 •WW to nav e been foreottpn 



News From Other Colleges 



Harald 



Ted Curtis 02 
Heggenhougen '62 
Roger Rieffler '62 



Dave McLean '61 

Neva Editor 

Tony Paul '62 

News 
ferry Clark '62 
Dave Wollstadt '69 
Howard Levin. '63 
Jed Stout '57 

Weaken Pa#T% 

Copy 

William Kruse '66 
Robert Fay '63 

PfcSCOSJBJVSMr 

Charles Mylander '60, John Trump *60, Chris Seibert *60 



Joel Sherman '61 Assistant Bursar of Bowdoin Col- 



lege, deserves recognition for the ****;*", adn »Jn«stratiori has both 

excellent work to which he ap academic and social responsibili- 

plied himself so diligently for thir- [£* * OWard K it8 , 8tud J ents - ,*■"* 

ty-flve years. The .esponsibilities * la 7£^ M , te T.J^ ced ., con ! pletely 

of his office were performed in the on the fraternities, and not at all 

beat rwaiihle manner. It was a ? n ^l e administration. Yet what 



part of his nature to show an in- 



has the college done to 



encourage 



Must '*2 



terest In other people's joys and * ft"*"* f^ responsible to- 

Jack Me* *« eorsews. He congratulated on good 3?A * u *V? d f 8 T J^tf er "^J? 1 " 

fortune, and condoled with those a ™ h „ av l very , ^privileges. Re- 

vbo suffered His office was the £ en . tly . 1 w f n 1 unlimited cut* have 

open door" to many of our prob- **?" SP}** men on the D**"'* 




,■ «_ «. lamTHe (Bade himself respected List Moreover. In the last three 

** '* J* not by words «r discipline but by years , there have been a * least 

" » £? mamSTaSd 1!eraaoalit7 * !?,"!, ta,t f ruct< " . whom a »w 

WUUngiy. cheerfully and enthu- num . ^r .° ' *raduates found stun 

ly he Derformed his duties ul( » tin K but whose contracts were 



"There's a Whole world out there . . ." states Cave Dweller King, 
Tony Powers, In the Masque and Gown production of William Sare- 
yan's CAVE DWELLERS to he presented November 12 ana IS in 
Ptckard Theater. Also pictured above are Connie Aldrich and Joan 
Hohlfelder. 



Neil Millman '62 

Ed Bean '60 
Art Freedman '62 
Frank Mancinl '62 
Mike Sussman '62 
John Goldkrand '62 

BdilorteJ 
Lindquist, Makin, Sherman, Piper. Page, Millman, 

it 

Duncan Oliver fO 
Advertlalng Maaaw 

Dick Pubrifer '62 
Oil— latlon 



Garry Isanberg '61 

Roger Stone *82 

Lou Schwartz '63 

Endicott SaltinsUU '63 

BUI Berghoff '63 

AjNagei '63 



College —in the hearts of 
who knew and miss him 



to the beat of his executive ability, not renewed even in the face of 
Mr. Hall still remains at Bowdojn ""Ii™""-. u . .. _ 

tboee Not only has the college failed 
to fully encourage the serious stu- 
dent, but it seems to be evading 
William Lewis it* social responsibility to him. 
Certainly it would be much simp- 
ler for the college if all its stu- 
dents were locked in the dorms 



Blanket Tax Appropriations 



Robert Haggerty T8 
John Lawson '63 



Mr. Bela W. Norton 
Robert Lindquist 



B a wd aiu Orient 

Bowdoin College 
Brunswick, Maine 

Dear Mr. Page: 



October 21, 1969 A cer t a in amount of responsibility 

laanberg Mr. Wilham Page, copy editor l! 8 ,?^ 1 *, gi ^P , to . undergraduate 

students to regulate their own af- 
fairs In fraternities if they are to 
leave the college as capable peo- 
ple. If this entails added hardship 
for members of the administra 
tion, shouldn't they realize that 
I was most happy to be able to this will produce more responsible 
run your umveM-rounded piece in graduates? — Our responsibility 

Bin hWbI™ >ta our laat i » 8Ue Coming as it did to the college is mainly academic 
aiu iiiggins no <„, the heft , g of a ^^ Qn tf|e Bat to achjeve the rea , aim q{ 

lLvaLtu n, ^ mediocre character of high schools the college we must not become 

itionsung company an( j o, e Bowdoin game debacle, we bookworms. In addition, we must 

fror. Atnem P. Daggett «re happy to find that students maintain independent attitudes 
John Vette elsewhere are 



BLANKET TAX COMMITTEE 

Summary for 1958-59 Estimates for 1969-60 

Income, Fall 1958 $11,667.34 Income, Fall 1959 $11,660.00 

Income, Spring 1959 11,220.10 Income, Spring 1960 11 200.00 



William Gulliver '62 



Circulation Staff 



Jan Brightman 



FOB NATIONAL ADVIHT»1NQ IT 
Coihtt Fobaakara IWprwaatetlT* 
428 MADISON AVTNUE NSW YORK. N. T. 



Paaliak*. waakljr wWn claaaaa »t. aaM oarln, uw Fall anl Spria. 8aa 

■Mas 

n UaL. 
!rr.d u aarond rlaaa polar* »al« t (a* fw*t •«!« at Bfaaawi 
arrlption rate for aw jtmt b faar (|4) dcllara. 



the atodanta of Bawdoln CaHaaa. 
arription eaaaia ajfatl aai t* S\a _ 
panjr at tha OKIBNT 0#t*» la stwar* 



as complacent as not dictated by the college. Try- 

we. ing to legislate attitudes is not in 

I am most encouraged to find the spirit of a liberal arts college. 

one undergraduate writer who. un- The administration obiects when 

like *be fnrKy fat sponge, is sMc- the National Science Foundation 

big through the cult of circumlo- attempts to legislate attitudes by 

cution. forcing Its beneficiaries to take a 

Your style is direct and to the loyalty oath^and yet the college 

point; your subject is old and tir- in trying to impose its attitudes 

MUeaSaiuto ^^taT'iad'ppt *** but your metaphors, etc., give upon the students, is doing es 



IMS Manarar ♦/ taa aWwdota PaUlaUnr Caaa 

Mall. Bardaia CoUaca. Braaawica. MaJaa. Ka- 

ariai. Maaa*. Taa a*k- 



Welcome! 



genius. 

One of the 6nett tradUkm. oi *. colle^ aeeaa. t. «• to be wfS ^Jgffi/^ 

the reunion of the young and the old, tha present and the past ****&, of l »PP toe «; comfort, and 
, , '•»•»»' K"«» •"*• wm SNaa*. unwillingness to talk in a new way 

the meeting between those who have reached a certain foal and about ^ things. 



it an unlikelv amount of life." sentlally the same thing. 

But. St. George, what are we - - ,, . 

t6 do? Greatness was never pre- Saulius Vydas 

valent and should never be so. I „' e ". n J/ankenfleW 

think veu must agree. Meat atu- PhUjp Mg yhew 

dents have no capacity fur great- Z~ ~ 

oess; why must we goose the sil- October 27, 1959 

ver spoon of those who do. "De- Letter to rh«. sBatiaaav • 

velooing as fully as possible" is a ^^ ° ™* Ed,tor - 

particuiarly weak program for an I have observed a phenomenon 

arrow whose aim is to propagate in the Bowdoin student body's ap- 
proach to public affairs that pu£ 



surpassed it, and those who are presently working to attain it. 
They can learn a lot from each other. We would Kite to extend 
our word of welcome to all those alumni who have returned. 
We are glad you have come and hope your visit will be a pleas- 
ant one. 



Sincerely, 

T. Corson Castle, Jr. 
Editor, 



me. and so in posing a state- 
ment of what appears to me to be 
fact, I solicit explanations. 

1. In each class we have ap- 
proximately twenty-five majors in 
both economics and government to 
aay nothing of the related social 
aWaaaces and humanities. This, 
one might hope, would indicate 
,„„. „ . "nme interest on the part of Bow- 
WllHaiw Record dnhi men in the field of public 

October 25, 1959 2. Certainly with all due respect 

To the Editor- to *" tne courses and major pro- 

— .. V. '■-'.. , . , * r * nu «n these fields, it is obvious 

This year there have been In- that no student learns "all he 

creasingly prevalent accusations needs to know" through the strict 

that fraternities are detrimental academic life alone 

to the goals of the college. The 3. It was on this premise that 

president has stated: "It is in- the Bowdoin College Political Fo- 

cumbent uoon each fraternity to rum was formed some thirteen 

make distinct positive contribu years ago, and that a Young Re- 

tlons hi terms of the primary aims publicans and Young Democrats 

of the college ..." with the di- have been formed this year — on 

rect implication that fraternities the premise that working exoeri- 

do not contribute to the primary ence and lectures by experts from 

purposes of Bowdoin College. Al- outside the college community are 

leged desultory attitudes in fra- a necessary suoplement to the 

It haa been suggeated that the «ope of aveotn be carded SSesT th^failuUV't^ sol S^S^^S'^^ 

to take in Sunday, when the Baccalaureate Service would take £J n ftffi X£Z JoS?boSS Sff an 'S^nlrvVthoS 

place in the morning, followed by the Commencement Dinner, w Wch are considered strongholds matorini? in other fields to obtain 

„„ j ,l c i r* ■ ■ i ot ***&<*** and racial prejudice, a sketchv knowledge of current 

and the formal Commencement exercise* in the afternoon. Sat- A Deculiar aspect of this attack events In the finest sense of liberal 

urdav would then be anent in arriviru* aim-A nnyu'l. .» ** that the charges have been education.) 

uraay wouia tnen De spent in activities aimed primarily at tew^t aeaingt fPat ernities and 4 In trving to fill this need the 

alumni, as fraternity reunions, dedications, and the like. The "** "Kainat the individuals who Political Forum has brought four 

r- ... ... , .,.,-. . "rt* unde»ured attitudes. As a interesting speakers to Bowdoin 

Commencement play would be performed on both Friday and way of solving the fundamental this fall. Ranging in glamour all 

SAH.rrlaw ni.kt. problem, this method is certainly were either in positions of steni- 

Saturday nights. superficial. We know that discrim- ficance or especially versed in 

,., , . , , , , . , . • • , inatlon and desultory attitudes their fields and in some cases 

we commend the report highly, and are in favor of its exist in colleges where there are both. In addition to these speak 

adoption. Attandmg . dinner following the ex*n*ea, a. fa. S£SSSl^ BSSoTnT^ot hToafesf ^ fr^^n? MoS 

been done in the pa.1 aeema to «a to be an anU-dimactic end- SXgfJg; A^esSbiS of the S"£ eS^S^SSJS^ 

ing to a college career. The Baccalaureate Service would un- £<****» •■ to convince its students it exehange. At all five of these 

. i , j. . „ t , , , ., _ by educational means that such functions the attendance 

doubtediy be well attended. It would offer more opportunity attitudes are to be eschewed. At- meager at best 





22,887.44 








22,860.00 


Less Printing 


• 14.28 


Less Printing 




12.00 




22.873.16 


22,848.00 


Less 50% for athletics 


11,436.58 


Less 50% 


for athletics 


11,424.00 




11,436.58 








11,424.00 


From Faculty B. T. 


227.00 


From Faculty B. T. 


200.00 


Balance from 1957-58 


2,188 66 


Balance from 


ly58-59 


2,594.00 




$13,852.24 








$14,218.93 




1958-59 




1959-40 








Unexpended 


Recommended 


OrranuaUon Appropriation* 


Expanded 




Balance Appropriation! 


Band ' $ 


655.00 . 


I 650.58 


$ 


442 


$ 659.00 


Camera Club 


266.15 


143.79 




122.36 


75.00 


Cheer Leaders 


140.00 


157.45 




(17.25) 


220.00 


Debating Council 


1,361.45 


1,106.59 




254.86 


1,489.00 


Glee Club 


1,603.65 


1,366.98 




236.67 


1,893.60 


Interfaith Forum 


731.00 


723.59 




7.41 


735.00 


Interfraternity Debate 


6.00 


3.96 




2.04 


15.00 


Interfraternity Sing 


86.68 


86.68 




00 


150.00 


Masque and Gown 


2,000.00 


2,015.07 




(15.07) 


1,700.00 


Music Club 


425.00 


34.03 




390.97 


310.00 


Music Records 


75.00 


58.95 




16.05 


(*) — 


Outing Club 


609.00 


306.33 




302.67 


364.00 


Political Forum 


400.00 


400.00 




.00 


500.00 


Quill 


1,188.00 


1,064.00 




124.00 


1,195.00 


Student Council 


415.00 


243.80 




171.20 


400.00 


WBOR 


1,700.00 


1,782.74 




(82.74) 


1,700.00 


White Key 


645.00 


552.97 




92.03 


540.00 


Special: Bowdoin Publish- 










ing Company 


560.00 


560.00 




— 


— 


Totals . $12,866.93 


511,257.31 


$ 1.609.62 


$11,945.60 


Unappropriated 


985.31 






985.31 




Balance Forward 




2,594.93 






2,273.33 



Totals $13,852.24 $13,852.24 $ 2,594.93 $14,218.93 

(*) Appropriation recommendation held in abeyance. 

Blanket Tax Committee 

Faculty members: Darling (chairman), Dysinger, Hiebert, London, 
Sabasteanski, Walker, Hokanson (ex officio). 

Student members: Joel Abromson (president of Student Council), 
Charles Prinn (Psl U), Norris Ashe (Pel U), 
Philip Wilson (DKE), David Ballard (DKE). 



Commencement Changes 

Aa reported on page one, a recommendation for changes 
in the pattern of Commencement Week it now being studied. 



was 



titudes which the administration 



for friend, to see at lea* a part of Commanoament whicb i. now rnaTfhtak '^IVXItodent onI° Sht^choX ^ ^Geote 
impoasible due to the limited apace. The proposed rescheduling ^JoteSt. 1 * fOr0ed '" *" MnwU,ing ^^ !j£ u £ e B £ ld in "^rvance 
of eventa would remedy a peat tendency to eram too many |>»t«auties do not aerve the be an expert in the fleldTof the 
events into too abort a time, and the tender*, of the people in ^^th^TTrfornTa ^Sy'SSnSSS^S' tStTw^ 
attendance to get out of town aa soon aa possible. The pro- £" letk>n wjch is easentlal to the nine undergraduates present. The 



primary aims of the college. So 

posed schedule seems to us to be a more sensible one, enabling rial activity is as necessary as 

all guests of the college, aa well aa the graduating senior, to «*ting or aleeoing. Without fre- 

m .i .l . . . iii«_. # . QUen t breaks in his study routine, 

make the weekend a proper and meaningful celebration of the almost every member of the col- 
culmination of four year, of hard work. ,e ** would loae his identity. A 

, — ; good scholar can remain efficient 

TT 



speaker adapted himself to the 
small audience admirably, but this 



didn't excuse the poor showing on 
the part of tbe students. After 
the lecture several voiced their 
apologies to the speaker on behalf 
of the student body and also por- 
trayed overt embarrassment in 
having to be party to such a small 
audience. 

It might be noted that in some 
cases the publicity was not all that 
it could have been, and yet an in- 
vestigation finds that one person 
is bearing almost the total burden 
of publicity in spite of repeated 
efforts to obtain more assistants. 

It certainly seems unfortunate 
that more students have- not avail- 
ed themselves of such fine oppor- 
tunities, but mine is an inquiry as 
to why this- is so. Is it because 
Bowdoin men feel that they have 
a sufficient knowledge of public 
affairs and have nothing to gain 
by attendance? Are Bowdoin men 
merely majoring in government 
and economics as a necessary re- 
quirement for graduation? Do 
those who are majoring in other 
fields feel that a knowledge of pub- 
lic affairs is of no consequence, 
that one's duties as a citizen are 
not important? Do undergraduates 
as a whole or in part feel that 
they "haven't got time" for broad- 
ening their knowledge of the so- 
cial sciences? 

I certainly invite any theories or 
personal statements that would 
lend light to this situation. 

Kent Spriggs 



Manuscripts Of One 
Act Plays Are Due 
Before January 11 

The 26th annual contest for stu- 
dent-written one-act plays is spon- 
sored by the Masque and Gown, 
which offers a trophy to the win- 
ning playwright, and cash prizes 
of $25 to the winning playwright, 
$15 to the runner up, and $10 
each to the outstanding student 
actor, director, and designer. 

Manuscripts for this contest 
must be submitted (if possible, in 
triplicate) before Monday, Jan- 
uary 11, signed with a pseudonym 
and accompanied by a sealed en- 
velope containing the playwright's 
actual name. These manuscripts 
will be read by a panel of faculty 
judges, who will pick the 3 or 4 
plays they consider moat promis- 
ing, during the week of January 
11th. The authors of these plays 
will then pick tbeir directors, de- 
signers, and actors; and the plays 
will be rehearsed for performance 
on March 4th, when a second pan- 
el of faculty judges will award 
the prizes. 

From now until the Christmas 
vaaction. any student interested 
in entering a manuscript may con- 
sult with the Director of Dra- 
matics on ideas for his play, texts 



Trinity 

"If fraternities insist on living 
in the past where the social yard- 
stick was the per capita consump- 
tion of bathtub gin, than they can- 
not survive the growth of the in 
tellectual atmosphere of the col- 
lege." 

The above statement was taken 
from the text of an editorial re- 
cently printed in the Trinity Tri- 
pod in regard to their campus 
fraternities. As is indicated, the 
editor's main gripe is that frater- 
nities jare not condusive to scholas- 
tic achievements. The argument is 
that the Trinity fraternities are 
old fashioned and they won't con 
form intellectually to the rising 
academic standards. 

Whatever the situation really is 
on campus, the editor did raise 
some thought provoking reasons 
for this dilemma. The main thing 
is thaf fraternities put themselves 
first and the college second. From 
this stems many other varied prob- 
lems which include discrimination 
clauses, hazing, and the standards 
of the potential fraternity man 
in general. 

Parign QmrA His 

Book Sale, Nov. 34-5 

There will be a Used Book Sale 
held at the First Pariah Church 
Vestry, Bath and Maine Streets, 
on Tuesday and Wednesday, No- 
vember 3rd and 4th, from 10 am. 
to 9 p.m., and on Thursday, No 
vember 5th, from 10 a.m. to 1 pjn. 
There is a wide selection of books 
of all kinds, including recent best- 
sellers, text -books, sets of classics, 
and paper-backed books. Many of 
the books are unusual or out-of- 
print: this is an opportunity for 
people who have been trying un 
successfully to find a particular 
volume to look again. There will 
be special exhibits on the sea and 
sea-faring, and on books by local 
authors. Records — all speeds — 
will be available as well. Prices 
on all bopks and records will be 
very low; it is impossible to come 
away without an armful of real 
bargains, whatever one's needs and 
interests may be. A snack-bar will 
be open during the Sale. 

Proceeds from the Sale will be 
used for educational projects of 
the American Association of Uni- 
versity Women, including the 
Brunswick Area Student Aid Fund 
and fellowships for women from 
foreign countries who are study- 
ing in the United States. 

, ■■■— — - — . .. . 

Yale, Rochester Profs 
Visit Campus Lecture 
On Medicine, Sciences 

Professor W. Robert Adams of 
tbe Department of- Pathology at 
Yale University School of Medi- 
cine will visit the College on 
Thursday, November 5 to meet 
members of the faculty in the sci- 
entific held and science majors. 
There will be a meeting at 7:15 in 
Chemical Lecture Room in Cleave- 
land Hall to acquaint those inter- 
ested with the opportunities in 
medical sciences. His topic will be 
"Some Aspects of Virus Infection 
as Revealed with the Electron Mi- 
croscope." Far those interested in 
interviews during the afternoon, 
see Prof. Kamerling. 

Prof. Harold C. Hodge, chairman 
of the Department of Pharmacol- 
ogy at the University of Rochester 
School of Medicine will visit the 
campus on Thursday, December 3. 
At 8:00 p.m. there will be a meet- 
ing for those interested in medical 
science in which he will speak on 
"Fallout. The Biological Problem." 
Prof. Hodge would like to meet the 
science majors to acquaint them 
with the opportunities in the field. 
Those interested in an interview 
with him should see Prof. Kamer- 
ling. 



Caaa of 
The U of Virginia appears to he 

having a losing battle against (of 
ail things) obscenity. In the three 
Banc-tarn PWs that I've read, 
there were numerous articles plus 
one editorial on obscenity with 
regard to fraternity house parties 
and campus publications. Here is 
a sample: 

It seems as though there's a 
swinging little combo called the 
"The Hot Nuts" which has been 
singing off-color songs at various 
houseparties. Some straight-arrow 
coeds have been so mortally of- 
fended by this music that they 
have reported the band to the In 
terfraternity Council. The I.F.C. 
discussed the possibilities of bar- 
ring the combo from campus but 
came to the conclusion that the 
fraternities were responsible for 
the choice of songs. Anyway, "Hot 
Nuts" can stay with one provision 
— the fraternities be more dis- 
criminate in their musical requests. 

"Never Too Otd" 

Ypu have to give Morris Spring- 
er /(aged 86) credit. After a tri- 
umphant high school career in 
^Which he was class president, Mor- 
ris has enrolled at B.U. this fall. 
His age in itself is an amazing 
fact but what's even more as 
founding is that he had never been 
In a class room until the age of 
80. At that time, he entered gram- 
mar school and graduated a year 
later. From there, he went to Bos- 
ton Central Evening High School 
and ultimately ended up as a 
frosh at B.U- Morris plans to ma- 
jor in business administration and 
after graduation, open his own 
shop. Some of his friends think 
him a "little foolish" to try to be- 
come educated at his age but as 
he figures it, "I've got lots to gain, 
so, it must be worthwhile. 

Williams 

In a recent Orient issue, Bill 
Page, copy editor, wrote a pene- 
trating article deriding the cult 
of the well-rounded man. This col- 
umn made such an impact on those 
at Williams College who read it 
that the Williams Record reprint- 
ed it in toto. They feel that Bill's 
statement applied to their own col- 
lege as well as Bowdoin and would 
also like to see the tendency to- 
wards "averageness" be replaced 
by one that is directed towards a 
more suitable "individuality." See 
letter to the editor column on 
this page. 



on playwrighting, or technical 
problem, dealing with staging. 
Prospective authors are urged to 
start work on their plays as early 
as possible. 

The competition 1s open to all 

classes. 



I 



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Yellowstone Kelly 

With 
Clint Walker — Edward Byraea 

Also 
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JWDAY. OCTOBER 10. J W 



THE BOWDOIN QMEUT 



PAGE THREE 




POUR 
BEARINGS 



By 

JERKY ISENBERG 
and 

NEIL MILLMAN 

Colby 

It wm evident to all who witnessed or heard last Saturday's 
State Series opener against Cc'by, that the White gridden liter- 
ally "played their hearts out." and only the Mules' superior 
epeed and depth prevented u» from notching our third victory 
of the season. Our fierce determination and spirit was evident 
from the opening kick-off to the final gun, as we allowed Corby 
minimum yardage, both on the ground, and in the air. Aggres- 
sive tackling and rushing freqeuntly forced Colby fumbles. 

These are two points that might be posed concerning the 
White strategy. The first concerns the disposition of our aerial 
attack. Granted that the long pass was unfeasible because of 
playing conditions, but the short pass could have been quite 
effective against Colby's notroiualy weak pass defense. 

Second, it was early in the fourth period when Colby 
•cored what proved to be its game-winning touchdown. To 
the "grandstand coaches," it was all too obvious that the 
strength and aggressiveness of our first line was slowly waning 
as the Mule backfield leaked through play after play for huge 
yardage. Finally, when Bowdoin took possession of the ball 
after the touchdown, with seven minutes remaining, out entire 
second team was inserted en masse WHY) It was apparent 
that the move would give our first-stringers a long deserved 
■est. But which was the more valuable strategy? To rest all 
the starters concurrently and hope that the substitutes would 
hold the ball for a substantial length of time, or to keep the 
tiring starters on offense, resulting in perhaps a better shot at 
the Colby goal — and a win? Consequently, the second team 
was forced to punt after only four plays. But. when the White 
got the football again, only two precious minutes and eighty 
yards remained I The wiser move would have been to substi- 
tute individuals intermittently and launch that last big offensive! 

Bates 

Tomorrow, the White will take" on its arcb-rivals, Bates Col- 
lege before arr Alumni Day crowd. This is the last home game, 
and assuredly, the team wiH be out to capture a victory. This 
is also the last opportunity for many of us Jo see the senior 
gridders: George Entin, Bob Kennedy, Terry Sheehaa, Carl 
Smith, Phil Very, John Millar, Joe Carven. Bob Hohlfelder. 
Bob Hawkes. and Jack Condon. These boys ably provided 
the crux of our fine football squad for the '59 season. 

Support Signs 

Last week, a new innovation to student spirit was tested 
and appeared to produce satisfying results. The "classical mu- 
rals" displayed at the Colby rally and before the opening of last 
Saturday's game added much to the drive and determination of 
both the team members and the spectators. In our opinion, 
this practice should definitely be maintained and emphasized 
as an integral part of all ensuing week-end orientation activities 
for all fraternities. 



WHITE DROPS HEARTBREAKER TO MULES 8-6 
BOBCATS HERE BEFORE ALUMNI. DATES. SAT. 






ERNIE'S DRIVE-IN 

BATH ROAD — BORDERING CAMPUS PINES 

After the game or during the evening break 
visit our Drive-In for a refreshing snack or meal. 

FOR TAKE OUT ORDERS DIAL PA 9-9439 



Cub Gridders 
lose To MCI 

By Bill Benrhofl 

By scoring in the final period, 
Maine Central Institute was able 
to defeat the Bowdoin Polar Cubs 
8-0 for the kerne team's second 
consecutive loss. The touchdown 
drive was spearheaded by alert 
passing and the Maroon's ability 
to sweep the ends. Bowdoin al- 
most scored in the dosing mo- 
ments of the game when halfback 
Jack Milo broke loose for 52 yards 
to the MCI 21, but there the 
White attack bogged down. The 
dreary weather that prevailed 
throughout the contest seemed to 
indicate what was ahead for the 
Polar Cubs. 

In the first uarter the teams 
appeared evenly matched as no 
long drives were instigated. The 
second quarter opened with Bow- 
doin in possession on their own 30. 
The home team at last were able 
to get a march underway with 
two consecutive first downs, one 
on a 16-yard sprint by Milo, but 
then the line tailed to hold, and 
Jack Parker, the quarterback, was 
thrown for a loss. The next play 
was a smooth Parker-to-Milo com- 
pletion to the MCI 40. but four 
yards were still needed for the 
first down. On the following play 
a pass interception put the Ma- 
roon again into possession, and 
they began running effective re- 
verses and sweeps to the Bowdoin 
32, where their attack was halt- 
ed when the hard-charging Cub 
line swamped the quarterback at 
midfleld. The invaders were forc- 
ed to punt, and Parker returned 
to the 45. Again activity became 
static and the first half ended 0-0. 
End Sweep* Ruin Bowdoin 

After punting to Bowdoin early 
in the third uarter, the visitors re- 
ceived a break but were unable to 
capitalize due to the stiffening of 
the defender's line. When Bow- 
doin was forced to punt, the snap 
from center cleared punter Milo's 
head and rolled to the 20, where 
he recovered It and on a fine run- 
back brought the ball out to the 
44, still short of the first down. 
This boner seemed to demoralize 
the Bowdoin suad as their defense 
suffered a relapse. Six consecutive 
end sweeps gave MCI a first down 
on the Bowdoin 8, where a reverse 
and a line buck netted them only 
2 yards. Another sweep made it 
third and 2, but a determined Po- 
lar Cub line held and took over on 
downs on the 1-yard line. A poor 
Bowdoin punt put the visitors in 
possession on the home team's 25, 
and this time the visitors were 
able to tally. 

Beginning the fourth quarter, a 
penalty gives tbem a first down on 
the 14, where two short passes ov- 
er center were good to the six. On 
the following play a right-end 
sweep scorea with a pass adding 
two more points to make it 8-0. 
After the kickoff. Bowdoin was 
forced to punt but regained pos- 
session by an interception on their 
own n. The fans were finally giv- 
en some excitement when Milo 
scurried around end and broke 
loose to the MCI 21, but the Cubs 
were unable to take advantage and 
moments later lost 8-0 as the game 
ended. 




-^^•■^^^"•■i— ^^^ 



Finlayson, Entin And 
Gardner Pace Attack 



By Mike Sussman 



Bub Kennedy is pictured here as he skirts end in the first period against Colby In the opening game 
of the state series. The play picked up ten yards. 



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Bates 



This Saturday, before what 
should be a full capacity Home- 
coming crowd, the scrappy Bow- 
doin Polar Bears will take on 
arch-rival Bates College. The Bob- 
cats had a poor season last year 
(2-4-1) after their great Maine 
Series championship squad of the 
year before. They have lost eight 
of last year's starters by gradua- 
tion from a meager squad which 
plays freshmen on the varsity and 
relied heavily for three years on 
halfback John Makowsky. 

Coach Bob Hatch had his 
troubles putting together a first 
team this year with only eight 
returning lettermen. Captain Jim 
Wylie at one end is highly regard- 
ed a pass receiver and is a per- 
ennial standout on defense. The 
running of Bill Davis, Dennis 
Tourse. and Frank Vana has been 
highly pleasing. Other possible 
starters against Bowdoin include 
end Dick Gurney, tackles Don 
Morton and Bill Hayes, and guards 
Don Welch and John Flynn. 

To this date Bates owns a 1-4 
record with the results as follows: 
Bates 33 Union 13 

Tufts 28 Bates 12 

Worcester Tech 14 Bates 6 
Middlebury 14 Bates 6 

U. Maine 12 • Bates 

The team looked very good 
against a weak Union team at the 
season's start but then played 
valiantly in a losing cause against 
Tufts. W. P. I. ripped into Bates 
looking much better than the 
score indicates. The Bobcat of- 
fense couldn't seem to click as 
quarterbacks Bill Davis and Swift 
Hathaway received poor pass pro- 
tection. Sophomores Dennis Tourse 
scored the only Bates T. D. Cap- 
tain Jim Wylie and reliable guard 
Jack Flynn were the outstanding 
linemen. Wylie received the "line- 
man of the week" award from the 



sportswriters, while being pressed 
hard by Flynn who was named to 
the Eastern Collegiate athletic as- 
sociation—All East Team the 
previous week. Middlebury's first 
victory over Bates since 1952 was 
due in part to poor pass receiving 
by the Bobcats; good passes were 
dropped many times. Bates' only 
strike into pay dirt was made by 
HB John Curtiss. Against a highly 
favored Maine team, Bates could 
do little offensively, but managed 
to hold the score down with an 
alert defense. Two long runs 
through the center of the tired 
Bates line accounted for the Maine , 
scores. Coach Hatch feels that al- 
though this year's team is ham- 
pered by inexperience, it could be 
a real serious threat in next year's 
State series. 

Al Nagle 

Cotty Saltonstall 



Booters Split 2 
With N.E, Colby 

By Louis Schwartz 

In a torrent of rain last Fri- 
day the undefeated White booters 
won a hard fought battle from 
New England College, 2-1. The 
game, played at Pickard Field, was 
led by George Glover, John Clapp, 
Paul Contantino, and some tre- 
mendous saves by the goalie, 
Stephen Eller. Bowdoin was 
handicapped this week by some in- 
juries. Starter Laszlo Dudas in- 
jured his shoulder during practice 
this week, however he played the 
whole game. Another starter 
Stephen Hilliard, who had been 
sick for two weeks, played Fri- 
day but received a severe leg in- 
Jury. 

During the first quarter, the 
game was played at mid-field, be- 
cause of the bad weather condi- 
tions. There was a slow field, a 
heavy ball, and a steady down- 
pour causing a slow moving ball. 
It was a hard fought quarter, but 
there was no score because of the 
apparently equal opposition. 

In the second quarter Coach 
Levine's team caught fire and con- 
trolled the ball a great deal of 
the time. But because of the tre- 
mendous fielding by New England 



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College's goalie, Bowdoin had a 
difficult time scoring. Finally in 
11:30 of the quarter, George Glov- 
er dribbled the ball down field and 
then booted a perfect shot past 
the goalie, making the score, 1-0. 
" After a slow start, Bowdoin 
again controlled the ball during 
the third quarter, T'. was still 
raining very hard making the field 
conditions even worse than before, 
but nine minutes after the begin- 
ning of the second half the big 
White scored again. Soph. Paul 
Constantino brought the ball 
downfield with some fancy faking 
and then passed over to John 
Clapp who kicked the sphere in 
for the second and last time of 
the day for the White, bringing 
the score to: Bowdoin 2. New 
England College 0. 

In the final period the battle 
was again mainly staged at mid- 
field, but in 14:30 of the quarter 
John Clapp fouled an opposing 
New England College player deep 
in Bowdoin's territory, giving Van- 
wagenen of New England College 
a free try at the goal. Goalie 
Steve Eller, who had been making 
some phenomenal saves, made a 
magnificent effort to block the 

foal, but missed making the score 
-1; Bowdoin. That was the 
final goal of the game bringing 
the Polar Bear's record to 3-0-1 
for the season. 

Summary: Bowdoin; 2nd quar- 
ter, Glover (unassisted); 3rd. quar- 
ter, Clapp (assisted by Constan- 
tino). New England College: Van- 
wagenen (Penalty kick). 

Colby 

Last Wednesday the undefeated 
soccer team of T3owdoin traveled 
to Colby and suffered their first 
loss of the season, 3-2. During 
the first period the Polar Bears 
dominated the playing, but a de- 
termined Colby team scored. Bow- 
drove back to tie the game up 
but only to have Colby score two 
more- goals in the second half. 
Before time ran out the White 
booters scored one more goal, but 
couldn't tie Colby, bringing Bow- 
doin's record to 3-1-1. Up to date 
the big White has outscored their 
opponents 18-7. Within the next 
week the soccer team will piay 
two games — on Saturday morn- 
ing at 10:30 we play Bates, and 
next Wednesday we have a return 
game with Colby. 

BOWDOIN COLBY 

Eller, g g, Crowell 

Bowmiin, Ifli Ifb, Clark 

Piper, rfb rfb, Vincent 

Strong. Ihb Ihb, Pettee 

Bockmann. chb chb, Benress 

Robinson, rhb rhb, Janes 

Constantino, Iw Iw, Knowies 

Glover, il il. Merrill 

Dudas. ef ef, Vollmer 

Sack, ir Ir, RojanavonKse 

CI«|>|>, rw rw, Chase 

Bowdoin spares: Appleby, Couichlin, 
Skelton. Terwilliiier, Twig. Colby spares: 
Johnson. 

Cilby 1 2 0—8 

Bowdoin t I 2 

First period: C — Chase (Janes) 5:80. 
Second period: B — Constantino, 2:60. 
Third period: B — Dudas, 8:26; C — 
Knowies, U :S0 ; C — Vollmer, 21:85. 
Saves: filler 10, Crowell 18. 









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Bowdoin. leading 6-0, was just 
ten minutes away from gaining 
their third victory of the season 
and their first in State Series play 
over an outplayed Colby eleven 
when the Mule offense exploded as 
they pushed for sixty-seven yards 
and the tieing touchdown. Play- 
ing before 3000 spirited but rain- 
soaked fans, the Polar Bears com- 
pletely dominated play until the 
fourth quarter when the Mules 
marched for the winning TD and 
extra points. 

The Colby drive began with 
three minutes left in the third 
frame at their own thirty three 
yard marker. From there, with a 
fourth down and one situation, 
they went for the down and made 
it, giving them first and ten on 
their forty three. Again the Bow- 
doin wall toughened and forced 
Colby into a fourth and one situ- 
ation at the midfleld stripe. The 
Mules elected to go for the first 
down again and succeeded on an 
eight yard jump pass from quar- 
terback Davidson to end Burke. 
The quarter ended with the ball 
on the White 42. 

After a short loss on an off 
tackle play, Smith carried the 
Mules 18 yards and another first 
down on the home 24. Breaking 
off left tackle. Kingdon fought his 
way to the nine where he was 
brought down by Entin and Gard- 
ner. Then on three plays the Mules 
closed the nine yards and the six 
poinfgap between them and the 
inspired Polar Bears. The try for 
the extra points was successful as 
Davidson stood in the kicking po- 
sition and then ran the ball into 
the end zone on what proved to 
be the winning play as the Mules 
took the lead 8-6. 

First Half 

This was only the second pene- 
tration into Bowdoin territory in 
the game as the White dominated 
the first three periods. Colby won 
the toss of the coin and received 
but had to kick after three plays 
as the White line held them to 
three yards. Bowdoin took the 
ball on their own 34 and immedi- 
ately picked up a first down as 
Bob Kennedy circled end for ten 
yards. After a five yard gain by 
Gardner an Entin to Kennedy 
pass picked up another first down 
on the Colby 44. Two running 
plays picked up five yards but 
then an Entin to Gardner pass 
fell incomplete and the White was 
forced to kick. 

Colby took the ball on their 
own 20 and on the second play 
from scrimmage, the Mules rum- 
bled and end Charlie Finlayson 
pounced on the loose ball on the 
visitors 22. But the White couldn't 
capitalize as two running plays 
lost two yards and two Entin 
passes fell incomplete as the 
Mules took over on their own 24. 

Unable to make any yardage 
the visitors had to kick again. The 
boot slithered off the side of the 
punters foot and the Polar Bears 
took over on the Colby 33. Two 
end runs by Kennedy and Cum- 
mings picked up eight yards and 
then on fourth down and inches, 
Kennedy dove over to the 22. 
There the White was stopped as 
Teddy Gardner was trapped for a 
six yard loss and the Mules once 
again took over. A minute later 
another Colby fumble was cover- 
ed by Gardner and Widmer on 
the 21. Cummings broke off tackle 
for six and then Teddy Gardner 
moved the ball all the way to the 
visitors 10. The White moved the 
ball to the fiive and there on a 
fourth down and goal, a pass to 
Saunders was batted down and 
the ball went over to the Mules 

After two running plays failed 
to pick up any yardage the vis- 
itors kicked to their own forty. 
Two offside penalties moved the 
ball to the Colby twenty nine and 
from there the White picked up 
nine yards on three plays. Pante- 
leakos was stopped on his bid for 
a first down and once again the 
White was thwarted. 

Moments later Bowdoin found 
themselves inside the Colby forty 
for the seventh time in the first 
half as Finlayson recovered Fill- 
bach's fumble on the Pale Blue's 



29. After Roberts picked up a 
yard, Entin. on second down, faded 
back to pass and fired a wobbly 
peas to Charlie Finlayson who was 
alone on the Colby four yard 
line and from there be bulled his 
way -into the end zone through 
two tardy Colby defenders to make 
the score six to nothing. The ex.- 
tra point failed as Entin faked a 
kick and threw wide to Finlayson 
cutting towards the outside. 

Colby took the kickoff and made 
its first penetration into Bowdoin 
territory as they brought the ball 
all the way to the White nineteen 
before the half ended. Great line 
play by Speleotis Cole. Carven and 
Fernald put heavy presure on Da- 
vidson and prevented him from 
hitting his favorite receiver, right 
end Corain. 

Second Half 

Gardner opened the second half 
by kicking off in a heavy down- 
pour to Colby's Kingdon who re- 
turned the ball to the seventeen. 
Forced to punt on their 22, Bow- 
doin took over for the first time 
in the half at midfleld. The White 
failed to move the ball and Gard- 
ner was forced to punt as he sail- 
ed one out of bounds on the Pale 
Blue's 13. 

Beaulieu carried to the 24 but 
then the Polar Bears forward wall 
stiffened and a punt situation was 
forced on the visitors. Kennedy 
took the boot on the White 45 
but was unable to make any yard- 
age on the return as he was im- 
mediately inundated by a wall of 
blue. With six minutes left in the 
period the Bowdoin offense show- 
ed new signs of life. Gardner car- 
ried for four, and then a Colby 
offside moved the ball for a first 
down. Gardner then carried for 
seven, but the next play lost six 
yards. Kennedy picked up nine 
on third down and Gardner, who 
was the bread and butter man all 
afternoon, picked up the first 
down. But there the attack sput- 
tered and after two runs proved 
unsuccessful, two Entin passes 
were incomplete and the Mules 
took over. 

Bowdoin had one final chance 
to score in the fourth quarter. 
Trailing 8-6, Bowdoin got posses- 
sion of the ball on their own 25 
with three and one half minutes 
left. Saunders busted off tackle 
for four and Entin pased to Fin- 
layson for a first down on our 
own 36. Entin then pased long to 
Widmer but it was intercepted on 
a diving catch by a Colby defend- 
er. Thus ended our last chance to 
win the game. Tremendous credit 
is deserved by the whole squad 
for their inspired play and never 
say die spirit. It is that spirit and 
drive that have brought Bowdoin 
two wins so far and should bring 
us one or two more as we take 
on Bates tomorrow. With start- 
ing back Bob Hawkes and Sopho- 
more John Tolan returning to the 
lineup, the squad will be all set 
to notch their third win and bring 
their record to 3-3. 



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FROSH HARRIERS 
FALL TO HEBRON 
AND LINCOLN AC. 

After two meets, the Freshman 
Cross-Country team is still look- 
ing for its first victory. A lack 
of depth has hurt the squad both 
times. Lincoln and Hebron Acad- 
emies have taken advantage of 
this in posting 25-30 and 27-32 
wins, respectively, over Bowdoin. 

The season opened at home, on 
the new harrier course at Pick- 
ard Field. In the second clash, at 
Hebron, Bowdoin's Chuck Shea 
finished first, while his teammate 
Tom Leavitt placed second. The 
other scorers for the Baby White 
were Barnett, Ross and Allen. The 
winning time on the 2.4 mile chal- 
lenge was 13:54. 

Hebron results: 1. Shea (B), % 
Leavitt (B), 3. Hartgen (H), 4. 
Babcock (H), 5. Johnson (H), 6. 
Barnett (B). 7. Barrett (H), 8. 
Thomas (H), 9. Williams (H). HO. 
Maxwell (H), 11. Dietz (H), %2. 
Ross (B), 13. Allen (B). 



BILLS 



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Football Is Not Only 
Sport Here Sat Eve 

Perhaps many of us who are 
desirous of becoming a football 
hero often enlarge our aims in 
other ramifications. After Use 
game, the White "winners" often 
display a little of their ovm fra- 
ternity sport to impress the im- 
ported lasses. 

The first opportunity will pne- 
sent itself Saturday night, October 
31st, as the Bowdoin College Stu- 
dent Union will present their an- 
nua) contribution of the Alumrii 
Day Dance. The featured orches- 
tra will be Al Corey of Banger. 
Tickets will be sold at the door 
at a nominal price of $1.50 per 
couple. 



Granite Farm 

DAIKY 

For Ail Your 
Dairy Product Needs 

Brunswick, Mam* 
Dial PA 94422 



mmmmmm ^ 



PAGE FOUR 



THE BOWDCHN ORIENT 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30. 1959 



Drinking Deplored By Dainty Dowagers As Drunkards Disturbed 



A report to the High Cornea of 
the Women'* Antl-Alcoholtam 
League (WAAL), concerning the 
deplorable condition* existing at 
Bovrdoln-on-the- Androscoggin. 

by Mildred Frump 



Girls: 

Bessie McShatly, Editha With- 
ers, and I have recently returned 
from a Brunswick, Maine, a quaint 
little New England hamlet on the 
bankg of the lovely Androscoggin 
River. There we investigated the 
drinking problem which exists at 
Bowdoin, a men's college in the 
most immoral sense of the word. 

When we arrived, we first visit- 
ed a charming brick building 
known as Mass Hall, the admin- 
istrative center of the institution. 
We asked the girl at the desk (a 
snotty little wench, she was) if 
we might see the President, but 
she replied that the President was 
out raiting funds for something 
or other — a freshman commons, 
I think it was. We then asked 
If we might see the President's 
assistant. The girl led us to a 
small office from which emitted 
the sounds of much grunting. Un- 
fortunately, the President's assist- 
ant, a very debonair-looking per- 
son, was asleep. The girl then 
took us to the Dean, a Mr. Kend- 
rick, I believe his name was. 

Dean Kendrlck 

Mr. Kendrlck was a nice-looking 
man with a very masculine air 
about him. Editha nearly swoon- 
ed: she said later that he reminded 
her of Maurice Chevalier. We 
asked the Dean if we might visit 
the various fraternities on campus, 
in order to size up the drinking 
situation. Mr. Kendrlck sighed 
deeply, as only a man burdened 
with many difficult problems can 
sigh, tugged thoughtfully on his 
left ear lobe, and murmured in 
a deep voice, "Well (sigh), it's 
(sigh) ummmm highly irregular--" 

Bessie interrupted this flow of 
eloquence: "If you're afraid we'll 
be seduced—" she began sweetly. 

Mr. Kendrick's feature's stiffen- 
ed grotesquely. We understood 
that he was attempting to smile. 
The effect was ghastly. "Mmmno," 
he replied slowly, hitching up his 
pants self-consciously. "Our boys 
are pretty, mmmm--" he paused 
thoughtfully, sighed, and stared 
idly out the window— clean-cut," 
he finished laboriously. "But," he 
muttered after a long ruminating 
pause, "Drinking problem's (grunt) 
pretty well in hand around here. 
Not much for you ladies (sigh) to 
ummmm investigate." 

Editha brightened. "Well, we're 
delighted to hear that, Mr. Ken- 
ton, ' she said. "However, we 
would like to see for ourselves." 

Mr. Kendrlck gazed out the 
window thoughtfully, like a cow 
chewing its cud. "Name's Ken- 
drlck," he sighed slowly. "Well, 
ladies," he addressed us wearily, 
fixing us with a piercing eye, "if 
you want to visit the houses 
(sigh), not much I can do, I guess. 
Only (grunt), let me know If you 
need anything." He sighed deep- 
ly, scratched his head, pulled his 
ear lobe, and trudged wearily back 
into his office. We left discreetly, 
noticing that the President's as- 
sistant was still snoring noisily in 
his office. 

A Dynamic Little Man 

Leaving Mass Hall, we met a 
short, balding, dynamic little man 
in a double-breasted suit and over- 
shoes, who was walking down the 
path brimming over with vitality 
and lively enthusiasm. He smiled 
at us charmingly, and made a gal- 
lant little bow as he passed. Truly, 
he was an aristocrat of the old 
school. "Hello, how're you?" he 
greeted us. 

"Excuse us," Bessie said, "but 
could you direct us to one of the 
fraternity houses, please?" 

The dynamic little man did a 
double take, but recovered his 
aplomb quickly. "Certainly, be 
glad to," he declared, smiling gal- 
lantly. He turned around, facing 
a hideous, dungeon-like building 
with a great tower, on the other 
aide of the campus. "Do you see 



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Sun.-Mon.-Tues. Nov. 1-2-8 

"BUT NOT FOR ME" 

Clark Gable — Carol Baker 



that building over there?" he ask- 
ed, pointing to it enthusiastically. 
"That, ladies," he announced, 
drawing himself up impressively 
to his full height (about five feet 
six), "is Hubbard Hall, the U- 
brrarry of Bowdoin College. Hub- 
barrd Hall," he continued oratroi- 
cally," is one of the finest II- 
barrarries in the state of Maine, 
containing—" he seized his brief- 
case, opened it, rummaged around 
frantically, pulled out a blue note- 
book triumphantly, glanced at it, 
and resumed: " — containing ap- 
proximately 249,564 volumes, as 
well as numerrous magazines and 
perriodicals. If you visit hubbarrd 
Hall, be sure to stop in and the 
Rrarre Book Room, on the second 
floor." He paused, impressively. 

"Yes," interrupted Editha, puz- 
zled. "But were are the fraterni- 
ties?" 

The little man seemed bewild- 
ered. "Fraternities?" Suddenly 
he remembered, and immediately 
became his dynamic, vital self 
again. "Oh, yes, to be sure. Well, 
a— a— a— the fraterrnities— " he 
paused and stroked his chin. "The 
fraternities are, er, are— right be- 
hind, the Rrarre Book Room — 
that is, right behind Hubbard Hall. 
Yes, that's it. Right, er, right 
behind Hubbarrd Hall. Hubbarrd 
Hall, by the way--" here he smiled 
reminiscently and shook his head 
in a thoughtful manner— "Hub- 
barrd Hal] is one of the finest 11- 
barrarrics in the state. It contains 
approximately 249,564 volumes, 
books, and periodicals- and it has 
a Rrtrre Book Room." 

We thanked the dynamic little 
man, and left him standing In the 
path, reminiscing enthusiastically 
about the marvels of Hubbard 
Hall. 

Passing the library, we went by 
a newly-built dormitory. A plastic 
bag filled with water suddenly 
sailed gracefully out of an open 
window and burst at our feet, be- 
spattering us with water. Editha 
jumped back with a shriek, fright- 
ened out of her wits. We all gasp- 
ed. §ut when we looked around, 
there was no one to be seen, so 
we shrugged and went qn. 

A Bowdoin Fraternity 
We came to a road on which 
there were several fraternity 
houses. We picked one at ran- 
dom, and entered. It was lunch 
time, and most of the boys were in 
the dining room, devouring their 
coarse food with the insatiable 
rapacity of a pack of starved 
wolves. We stood in the hallway, 
waiting to be noticed. The boys 
were talking, laughing, cursing, 
and fighting among themselves at 
the tables. Finally they noticed 
us, and one of them, a big hulk- 
ing, burly boy with a crew cut, 
got up and came out to greet us. 
"Sumpin' I kin do fer you 
ladies?" he inquired lazily, scratch- 
ing his chest. 

I stepped forward. "Yes," I 
told him. "We would like to know 
what drinking conditions are like 
here at your fraternity." 

The boy leaned indolently 
against the wall and grinned. "Oh, 
drinking conditions are pretty 
good." he chuckled at his own joke. 
"Yep, pretty good.- Drink all the 
time, pretty much." 

"I see," I said severely. "Well, 
we are from the Women's Anti- 
Alcoholism League." 

The boy stiffened, and an ex- 
pression of amazement crossed his 
bestial features. "No xxx!" he 
blurted, then caught himself. 
" 'Scuse me, ladies," he apologized, 
blushing. He assumed a business- 
like air. "Would-jou like to see 
the house president?" 
We smiled stiffly. "Pleas*." 
He ambled back into the dining 
room, yelling, "Hey Hansen! Some 
ladies to see you." A chorus of 
shrieks, catcalls, and shout emit- 
ted from the room, accompanied 
by much profanity. "It's a flush!" 
one voice screamed happily. Soon 
another burly, crew-cut boy came 
out, and stared at us stupidly, 
blinking like a bewildered ape. 

"Good morning," I said sweetly. 
"We are from the WAAL. I am 
Mrs. Frump, and these are two of 
my co-workers, Mrs. Withers and 
Mrs. McShatly." 

"Howjado," the boy said. 
"We are here to investigate 
drinking conditions," I continued. 
"Do your men drink much?" 

The boy grinned proudly. "Oh, 
yes, ma'am. Hell of a lot. We 
got one guy kin down a glass of 
beer in two seconds flat. Two sec- 
onds! Don't ask me how he does 
it." 

We paled. "I_see," I said strug- 
gling to Keep my composure. "And 
is there much drinking at the 
other fraternities?" 

The boy hitched up his belt 
awkwardly. "Oh, sure," he said. 
"This campus is wide open on 




situation here Is not unusual in 
colleges the country over. It is 
unusual in Maine, however, be- 
cause most Maine colleges, un- 
like Bowdoin, place restrictions on 
such activities. Bowdoin is notable 
for its liberal and tolerant out- 
look. "However," he said, rising 
from his chair and refilling his 
pipe, "if you want to get informa- 
tion on drinking here, you should 
go to the college physician. Drink- 
ing is his field Sexual immorality 
is mine." 

We blanched at this rather blat- 
ant statement. "And who," we 
inquired tremulously, "is the col- 
lege physician?" 

The pale young professor walk- 
ed over to a bookshelf and plucked 
out a volume entitled Sexual 
Frustration and the WAAL. He 
began to peruse it idly. "Doctor 
Hanley, over at the infirmary," 
he replied. We left hurriedly, and 
went to the infirmary. 



Ladles from the Women's Antl -Alcoholism League, a Maine temper- 
ance society, are shown interviewing Hobart S. Animal '61, a typical 
student. In the telephone booth of his fraternity house. From left to 
right: Mr*. Editha Withers, Mr. Animal, Mrs. Bessie McShatly, and 
Mrs. Mildred Frump The la